Admission for Two, Four, or Six to Stenton (Up to 64% Off)

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Customer Reviews


17 Ratings

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Relevant Reviews

YC

Yvette C. · 1 reviews
· August 12, 2017
I loved this place...hidden gem in my city. Very educational and interesting.

AK

Ali K. · 3 reviews
· July 9, 2017
Definitely recommend going if you like history. Tour was about an hour. Our guide was great, friendly & knowledgeable- She was able to answer all of our random questions! I love when groupon offers these types of tours. It's not just the price- it's also that some of these organizations do not get much publicity. I had never heard of Stenton Mansion and would never had found it otherwise.👍👍

ML

Miranda L. ·
· May 27, 2017
We went to Stenton on an impulse on a rainy afternoon and were unexpectedly charmed by it. The lovely, knowledgeable docent gave us a very personal tour, answering all our questions and encouraging our speculation when she wasn't sure of the answer. It was a somewhat nerdy but fascinating view of what wealth looked like in colonial America. I wish the weather had allowed us to look at the gardens, but that will wait for another time.

What You'll Get


Choose from Three Options

  • $6.75 for admission for two ($16 value)
  • $13.50 for admission for four ($32 value)
  • $17.50 for admission for six ($48 value)

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per household. Valid only for option purchased. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Stenton


When James Logan, secretary to Pennsylvania founder William Penn, first set out to build his home in the 1730, he planned a simple country house in which to retire. Logan's plans changed, however, and Stenton ultimately became the stately Georgian mansion that stands today as an almost perfectly preserved example of what life was like for the upper class in the 18th and 19th centuries.

The House

Before it was leased to The National Society of the Colonial Dames of America, who opened the estate as a Museum 1900, Stenton was owned by six generations of Logans. Past documents and records informed the preservation, and descendants of the Logan family provided much of the furniture and collection. Carefully curated based on actual Stenton inventories, the furnishings help make Stenton one of the most authentic and immersive museums in Philadelphia.

The Grounds

Of what was once a 511-acre plantation, only three acres remain. But many of the preserved outbuildings, such as the carriage house and kitchen, hint at how vast this estate really was. Visitors should not miss a stroll through the Colonial Revival Garden, the site at which the Garden Club of America was founded in 1913, the year after the garden was installed.

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