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With its rustic architecture and soft, rolling hills of vines, Chrisman Mill Vineyards brings a little taste of Tuscany to the Bluegrass State. Amidst hand-painted murals of Tuscan landscapes, guests in the tasting room pair ciccetti, or Italian tapas, with sips of local wine made from the best Kentucky grapes. The laid-back environment encourages visitors to savor the small pleasures in life, as do the staff, who entertain with amusing anecdotes and enlightening descriptions of how each wine is made. At the winery in Hamburg Pavilion, guests can also browse Kentucky-made goods as well as more than a thousand winery gift items, including customized gift baskets.
Set in the heart of the Bluegrass region, Talon Winery's Shelbyville location is located on the unique backdrop of a hillside just above a lake. Its scenic tasting room hosts a covered porch overlooking a four-acre limestone quarry lake, making it the perfect spot for a relaxing afternoon getaway. The Winery which boasts an atmosphere akin to the charm of a small town also features a Kentucky Proud gift shop where guests can purchase gifts and wines. The tasting room and gift shop are both open seven days a week year round.
The McDowell House Museum is the home and apothecary shop where Dr. Ephraim McDowell lived and worked between 1795 and 1830. In 1809, Dr. McDowell performed history's first successful ovariotomy on a Mrs. Jane Todd Crawford, cementing his role in medical history as "The Father of Abdominal Surgery".
While the Titanic won the title of the largest ship of its day, it’s still helping to break records 100 years after its fatal voyage. That’s because Creepy Ridge’s trifecta of haunted attractions includes a replica of the ship's cabin, and it’s currently being verified as the world’s largest hay wagon by the Guinness Book of World Records. You'll start your terrifying journey inside the ship, encountering the ghosts of many of the vessel's lost souls before docking and checking in to the Death Row Haunted Motel. There, you'll come face-to-face with other horrors, such as tiny toiletries that replenish themselves every time you leave. Should you survive long enough to check out, magic shows from Allen the Astonisher await to awe and inspire every half hour, and a nearby concession booth serves up hot dishes and drinks such as funnel cakes, hot chocolate, and cookies.
Proceeds from the night’s attractions go to help the Arc of Northern Kentucky’s mission to help provide opportunities to special-needs children.
A red-tailed hawk soars high above My Old Kentucky Home State Park, peering down at its campgrounds, golf course, and outdoor amphitheater. Here, a cast of actors performs Stephen Foster - The Musical, belting the famous tune, "My Old Kentucky Home." Just a piano's throw away stands Federal Hill, the Georgian-style mansion that originally inspired this perennial ballad.
Built between 1795 and 1818, the brick mansion echoes early American history in everything right down to its decor. Supposedly to honor the original colonies, the number 13 appears throughout the house: 13 windows at the front, 13 steps to each floor, and 13-inch thick walls, which once housed famous guests such as Aaron Burr. For 120 years, the Rowan family lived in the mansion. Then, in 1922, Madge Rowan Frost sold the 235-acre estate, as well as many family heirlooms, to the Commonwealth of Kentucky.
Since then, tour guides have taken visitors throughout the mansion's grounds and into its history-laden rooms. The staff has renovated the mansion in recent years, putting in hours of research to ensure that the carpets, wallpapers, drapes, and hand-whittled internet routers remain authentic to the 1850s. The mansion also celebrates the changing seasons—in winter, the mansion dons Christmas decor and the staffers serve apple cider dressed up in period costumes.
When the sun sets on the Baker-Bird Winery, and its proprietors depart, the sturdy stone walls come to life, whispering stories across the expansive space. They rehash the 150-year history of the estate winery, which sheltered women and children during a key Civil War battle. Their tales outline the German immigration, which brought those wishing to cultivate a new life to the region to work the rich Kentucky soil. Then the sun rises, and the walls close their stony eyes, allowing the winery's history to speak for itself through guided tours.
In the warm afternoon, groups wander amid framed historical photographs, documents, and wooden cabinets lined with wines, artisanal cheeses from Kentucky, and exotic chocolates. Because all proceeds from the sale of the wine goes to restoring the historic estate and supporting Kentucky farm families, visitors can feel that they’ve done a good deed without rescuing a cat from a tree and taking it to see the ocean for the first time.