Sightseeing in Radcliff

VIP Passes for Two or Four to the Haunted House at The Devil's Attic (Up to 51% Off)

The Devil's Attic

The Devil's Attic

Sinister, movie-quality scenes filled with professional actors inside a 15,000 sq. ft. haunted facility; VIP pass lets you skip ticket lines

$40 $22

View Deal

One Haunted Attraction or All-Access Pass for Two at Asylum Haunted Scream Park (Up to 45% Off)

Asylum Haunted Scream Park

West Louisville

42-acre park with attractions including zombie apocalypse, zombie-alien invasion, stretch of haunted woods, and free sideshow performances

$40 $22

View Deal

Louisville City Trolley Tour Ticket for One or Two from Trolley de'Ville (Up to 46% Off)

Trolley de'Ville

Louisville

Trolley cars carry guests on narrated tours to sites such as Whiskey Row, Old Louisville, and Churchill Downs

$23 $13

View Deal

Visit for Two or Four Adults or a Family of Four to the 18th Century Market Fair at Locust Grove (Up to 47% Off)

18th Century Market Fair at Locust Grove

East Louisville

Artillery fire reverberates from a battle reenactment as merchants sell 18th-century replicas & refreshments plus activities for all ages

$16 $9

View Deal

Haunted-House Visit for Two, Four, or Six to The 7th Street Haunt (Up to 56% Off)

The 7th Street Haunt

Louisville

Chainsaw-wielding pyschos and demented doctors inside a more than 13,000 sq. ft. haunted house keep guests screaming as late as 2 a.m.

$18 $9

View Deal

Admission for Two, Four, or a Family of Five at Riverside, the Farnsley-Moreman Landing (Up to 42% Off)

Riverside, the Farnsley-Moremen Landing

Southwest Louisville

Explore a historic farm site on the Ohio River with a 1837 farm house, 19th century kitchen, gardens, and historic archaeological artifacts

$12 $7

View Deal

Winery Tour, Tasting, and Souvenir Glasses for 2, 4, or 8 at Horseshoe Bend Vineyards and Winery (Up to 55% Off)

Horseshoe Bend Vineyards and Winery

Willisburg

Tour a small winery & sample its varietals, including Cabernet Franc/Carmenere & Pimpin Penguins Riesling

$25 $13

View Deal

Family Membership for Up to Eight or Admission for Two or Four to Historic Railpark & Train Museum (Up to 53% Off)

Historic Railpark & Train Museum

Bowling Green

Self-guided or guided tours take you through railroad history with stops at restored train cars, exhibits, and a model train set

$75 $35

View Deal

Guided Tour for Two Adults or Two Adults and Two Children at McDowell House Museum (Up to Half Off)

McDowell House Museum

Danville

19th-century home & apothecary contains furnishings & replicas of medical equipment used by doctor who pioneered surgery on ovarian tumors

$14 $7

View Deal

Haunted-History Walking Tour for Two or Four with Ghost-Hunting Equipment from Spirit Expeditions (50% Off)

Spirit Expeditions

Downtown Lexington

A two-hour walking tour covers most haunted areas and allows guests to conduct their own paranormal investigation

$50 $25

View Deal

$25 for a VIP Slash Pass for One to Nashville Nightmare ($40 Value)

Nashville Nightmare

Nashville-Davidson metropolitan government (balance)

Slash Pass holders skip 90% off the line to access two haunted attractions filled with painstakingly detailed scenes and intense actors

$40 $25

View Deal

Visit for Two, Four, or Six to Adsmore House & Gardens (50% Off)

Adsmore House & Gardens

Princeton

Living history museum allows visitors to experience daily life in the early 1900s at a picturesque house and surrounding gardens

$14 $7

View Deal

Select Local Merchants

With more than 8,000 square feet of exhibit space and more than 80,000 artifacts, some of which date back to 1886, the Schmidt Museum of Coca-Cola hoists a glass of reminiscence to the iconic soda and its fizzy culture. Take a tour through Schmidt's sea of red-swathed relics, including a plethora of vintage delivery trucks, stylized serving trays and signage, and a recently expanded collection of Coca-Cola's signature Santa Clauses. Visitors can peek at bygone refreshments with Schmidt’s soda fountain from the 1893 Columbian Exposition in Chicago or pay respect to the Diet Coke can that ran for president in 1968.

109 Buffalo Creek Dr
Elizabethtown,
KY
US

A loud whistle sounds off in the distance, signaling the arrival of a diesel locomotive. The train pulls past dozens of trees and into the station. It?s just another day at the Kentucky Railway Museum, where new and restored trains take visitors on nostalgic journeys through the New Haven countryside. The stationary exhibit hall?a replica of the original New Haven depot?houses a collection of railroad artifacts and memorabilia ranging from rail carts and dining cars to steam whistles and the discarded mustaches of malevolent railroad barons.

136 S Main St
New Haven,
KY
US

As dawn breaks over the campsite, soldiers begin stirring in their tents. Some tend to breakfasts over campfires while others see to the artillery. It's a scene straight from a Revolutionary War encampment?and that's exactly the way the reenactors intended it. Each year, roughly 275 of them flock to Locust Grove to camp out for two days, each of which ends with an artfully staged mock battle.

But when visitors come to the 18th Century Market Fair, they won't just find battle awaiting them. Top-notch craftsmen and artisans also roam the grounds, hawking replicas of 18th-century military and household items. "It's all very reminiscent of the type of market days they would have had during this time period," says Locust Grove's program director, Mary Beth Williams. Cooks dish up stews, pies, and cornbread alongside wine, ales, and apple cider. Nearby, families and historical buffs alike cheer on jugglers, watch as women prepare meals in the colonial kitchen, and listen to live music. And it's not just adults and time travelers creating the historical scene. "There's a lot of re-enactors of all ages," Mary Beth says. "I think it's particularly fun for kids to see other kids running around in period costume."

The fair's grounds lend to the historical accuracy. William and Lucy Clark Croghan built Locust Grove in 1790, on 55 acres of rolling land. To this day, their original Federal-style house remains, with its separate kitchen, icehouse, spring house, and barn. Over the years, Locust Grove was inhabited by Revolutionary War commander George Rogers Clark and served as a stopping point for Lewis and Clark as they walked across America as part of an early Nike ad campaign.

561 Blankenbaker Ln.
Louisville,
KY
US

In 1909, a group of local art enthusiasts banded together to foster a community appreciation for art and further the practice of creating art. More than three decades later, they moved from their home at the old Water Tower, and now fill their new space with workshops, classes, and exhibits. Louisville Visual Art Association remains dedicated to promoting local artists, artistic styles, and contemporary culture.

A team of instructors instills painting and sculpting skills in children of all ages with the Children's Fine Art Classes program, which lets kids hone their understanding of color and technique during nearly 40 classes and camps. They also teach adult art classes, and help economically and socially disadvantaged students exhibit their artwork through Open Doors. Six to eight annual exhibitions often showcase work from these programs, but may also display fabric and knit pieces from local artists, or house events such as custom plates, cups, and utensils fashioned by 16 national ceramics artists to recreate Salvador Dali’s themed dinner parties. Each year, staff also fill two galleries with up to 800 works from its children’s programs, and celebrate local restaurants and music at the annual Bacon Ball.

609 W. Main St.\
Louisville,
KY
US

On the First Friday of every month, the Kentucky Museum of Art and Craft invites the community to peruse its wares for free. The museum, along with many of its neighbors on Louisville's Museum Row, participates in the First Friday Trolley Hop, a tour of the vibrant local art scene. It's one of many ways the museum team opens their 27,000 square feet of rotating art exhibits, which highlight styles from American folk art to taxidermy. The displays emphasize the importance of materials and process, rather than focusing exclusively on the final product. This philosophy extends to the museum's art workshops, in which kids make finger puppets, bracelets, and even mini-greenhouses well suited for pet hamsters who've always dreamed of gardening.

715 W Main St.
Louisville,
KY
US

Designer and namesake, Craig Kaviar, has more than 30 years of experience creating sculptures and functional metalwork. He and a team of skilled artisans churns out intricate works that are both artful and functional using traditional blacksmithing practices with a modern twist. The tour provides a behind the scenes look into the workings of the forge and live demonstrations allow visitors to witness the master metalworkers do their thing. They’ll heat raw materials to temperatures exceeding 2,000 degrees, using both a traditional coal forge and Kaviar's innovative, eco-friendly forge, fueled by waste vegetable oil and recycled Meat Loaf albums. The tour begins with a visit to the media room and a discussion on the history of metallurgy, from the discovery of copper, to the Bronze Age, to the 'Metal as Junk Food' movement of the 1870's.

1718 Frankfort Ave
Louisville,
KY
US