Sightseeing in Selma

Admission for Two or Four to the Hank Williams Museum (Up to 45% Off)

Hank Williams Museum

Downtown Montgomery

$20 $11

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Museum to country-music legend displays Hank's 1952 Cadillac and 17 suits along with guitars, boots, hats, awards, and other notable items

Admission for Two, Four, or Eight to Old Alabama Town Montgomery (50% Off)

Old Alabama Town Montgomery

Downtown Montgomery

$20 $10

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Take a trip back in time to the 1800s, touring restored buildings, school houses, and homes from the 19th and early 20th century

Tour and Wine Tasting with Lunch for Two or Four at Vizzini Farms Winery (Up to 55% Off)

Vizzini Farms Winery

Calera

$32 $16

Tours lead groups through picturesque winery before tasting of wines from West Coast and Alabama grapes and lunch of Italian-style deli food

Winery Tour for Two or Four with Tastings, Stemware, and Wine Stoppers at Hidden Meadow Vineyard (Up to 70% Off)

Hidden Meadow Vineyard

Hidden Meadow Vineyard

$60 $19

Family-run winery churns out batches of fresh fruit wine and southern muscadine wine on scenic property

Pioneer Museum of Alabama for Two, Four, or Six (50% Off)

Pioneer Museum of Alabama

Troy

$12 $6

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22 historic structures stand on more than 40 acres of landscape and wetlands, and costumed pioneers lead demonstrations of frying cornbread

Adventure Hall Visit for Two or Four at McWane Science Center (Up to 50% Off)

McWane Science Center

Fountain Heights

$26 $13

Explore the world of scientific discovery with four floors of hands-on exhibits, including a dig pit, an aquarium, and a laser-stringed harp

Visit for Two or Four, or Membership for One, Two, or Four to Barber Vintage Motorsports Museum (Up to Half Off)

Barber Vintage Motorsports Museum

Birmingham

$30 $21

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Display of 750+ vintage and modern motorcycles and classic racecars; Porsche ride for "plus" members

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

Spirit Expeditions

Fountain Heights

$50 $25

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

$8 for Visit for Four to the Alabama Sports Hall of Fame (Up to $20 Value)

Alabama Sports Hall of Fame

Birmingham

$20 $8

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33,000 sq. ft. museum showcases more than 5,000 sports artifacts; gift shop peddles local college team regalia

Admission, Self-Guided Tour, and Scavenger Hunt for Two or Four at Southern Museum of Flight (Up to 52% Off)

Southern Museum of Flight

North Eastlake

$26 $13

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Self-guided tour and scavenger hunt illuminate hidden treasures of aviation museum

Select Local Merchants

Founded to commemorate the life and career of one of country music's most beloved stars, the Hank Williams Museum overflows with a tide of the late singer's possessions and memorabilia, including the blue 1952 Cadillac that Williams died in (the museum is only 1.5 miles from Oakwood Cemetery, where Hank and his first wife Audrey Williams are buried). Admire 17 of the icon's stylish suits, and eyeball more than 35 showcases packed with possessions, including toothpicks pulled from one of his suits. The museum also houses several shelves of Williams' records, Hank Jr.'s first cowboy boots, a 1952 steel guitar from Hank's guitarist Don Helms, and much more.

118 Commerce St
Montgomery,
AL
US

The Montgomery Zoo houses more than 500 animals from five continents, including endangered species such as the Indian rhino, the slender-horned gazelle, and the jaguar. Explore more than 40 acres of landscaped, barrier-free habitats chock full of elephants and monkeys, and stop to feed otters, koi, and giraffes, who happily lap up treats from visitors as part of the zoo's Animal Encounters feature ($0.50–$2.00 for feed, not included in the Groupon). The aviary features birds flying about uncaged, taking instructions from loud-mouthed children, and the pedal-boat ride provides a 30-minute float on Crystal Lake.

2301 Coliseum Pkwy
Montgomery,
AL
US

Walking down the the streets of Old Alabama Town Montgomery, you might think you hear the sounds of clanking metal coming from the blacksmith shop, or you may swear you smell smoke wafting from a potbelly stove. Your mind might be playing tricks on you, but it's certainly understandable?the founders of this attraction had every intention of whisking visitors back in time. In 1967, the Landmark Foundation began buying historical homes, eventually purchasing 50 of them in a six-block radius. Seventeen of these homes have been restored to their original condition to give guests a glimpse of what 19th century life was like. Here are some more facts about this impressive ode to another era.

  • Eye Catcher: Ordeman House was the first property restored by the Landmark Foundation. SItting on its original site, the interior has been adorned with Queen Anne chairs, sumptuous window dressings, and intricate floral carpets. It looks like it most likely did in its 19th century heyday.

  • Don't Miss: Lucas Tavern?originally built in 1810?and its sleeping room, which features wooden daybeds, a writing desk, and a beautiful brick fireplace

  • Other Buildings: Besides restored homes, everyday businesses have been rebuilt, including an 1888 church and an 1893 blacksmith shop. There's also a one-room school house, which features a wood-burning stove, clapboard walls, and a ghostly apparition of a dunce cap.

  • Past Exhibits: The Richburg Quilt Collection showcased African-American quiltmaking traditions through the creations of mother-and-daughter quilters Sarah Ann Carpenter Simmons and Lovie Simmons Richburg. They were all created over a 110-year stretch from 1875 to 1985.

  • Something to Keep in Mind: Due to the age of the buildings and their historical accuracy, not all of them are wheelchair accessible. However, eight of them are, including the church, drugstore, and cotton gin

  • While You?re in the Neighborhood: Visit Rescue Relics (423 Madison), where you can browse salvaged fixtures and hardware from the restored homes. The collection includes sinks, doors, light fixtures, and balustrades.

310 N Hull St.
Montgomery,
AL
US

Named after celebrated collector Jonathan "Jack" Westervelt Warner, the Westervelt-Warner Museum of American Art lines its storied interior with hundreds of paintings, sculptures, artifacts, and antiques from the artistic annals of American history. From its woody nest overlooking Lake Tuscaloosa, the museum commemorates significant events and figures in America's history, from posed portraits of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson to Paul Revere-made silver and furniture designed by revolutionary wood-sculpting beavers. Explore the creative flourishings of world-renowned artists in Westervelt-Warner's various galleries, from Edward Hopper's portrayal of soldiers in Dawn Before Gettysburg, situated in the Mid 19th Century Civil War collection, to the impressionist gallery's Children Playing at the Beach, depicting four young girls frolicking in the summer surf while calculating the market value of their split-level sandcastles. Other galleries include works from the Hudson River School, Native American & Western art, 20th Century oils, and Still Life easel musings.

2700 Yacht Club Way NE
Tuscaloosa,
AL
US

While meandering past more than 250 exhibitors, guests of the Kentuck Festival of the Arts can peruse artful wares during the weekend-long exploration of visual arts, music, and food. From 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, the festival welcomes visitors to amble under a canopy of trees and feast eyes on artisans' endeavors in blacksmithing, split-oak basketry, pottery, colorful found-object sculpture, and accounting. Live music flutters about the festival from eight bands across two stages, delighting ears with surging gospel choirs and twangy country singers. Taste buds, too, bask in artistic attention, salivating over Cajun fare or saucy ribs, or mistaking a still-life gyro for its edible muse.

503 Main Ave
Northport,
AL
US

The Pioneer Museum of Alabama invites visitors to step back to a simpler time through its hands-on exhibition of pioneer heritage. At the museum, 22 historic structures stand on more than 40 acres of landscape and wetlands that abut the Conecuh River. In these buildings, costumed pioneers lead demonstrations of frying cornbread, churning butter, and weaving cotton. For a touch of nature, stroll through the nearby trails and examine native flora and woodland fauna or hop on a horse-drawn wagon for a quick jaunt across the grounds.

248 Highway 231 N
Troy,
AL
US