Since 1996, The Prairies Golf Club link-style golf course in Cahokia has been catering to the public with its 18-hole course, driving range, pro shop, and clubhouse. On the combination bent-grass and Bermuda course, players must navigate water hazards that plague half of the holes. They can practice beforehand on the driving range, which features grass and covered tees. Players play year-round at The Prairies anytime the temperature is above freezing, then end their games with a beer and snack at the clubhouse.
For top-notch performances of historical and contemporary plays, there's no better place in Saint Louis than VanElla Productions and Studio.
Sit down for a savory meal at their in-house restaurant.
Parking is plentiful, so guests can feel free to bring their vehicles.
So when you need to learn a few professional dance moves for your wedding, the staff at VanElla Productions and Studio in Saint Louis is here to help.
Enjoy the finest art Cahokia has to offer at Greater St Louis Air and Space.
Check out the restaurant at this museum for a delicious meal.
The perfect place to take the kids, this museum won't cost you a sitter.
Parking is plentiful, so visitors can feel free to bring their vehicles.
Don't feel like spending money? Make your way to Millstadt's Sunset Gardens of Memory, and enjoy some fresh air at no extra cost.
Parking is plentiful, so patrons can feel free to bring their vehicles.
For true American comfort food, head to Blueberry Hill for a sandwich or side of fries.
Complete your meal with the perfect glass of wine or beer from this restaurant's drink list.
Got kids? No problem at Blueberry Hill! This restaurant is a fantastic spot for families to dine together.
Blueberry Hill is the place to be for a celebratory happy hour.
Blueberry Hill provides seasonal outdoor seating — be sure to grab a chair before it's too late.
Blueberry Hill is well-known for being able to seat large parties.
Access the Internet free of charge via Blueberry Hill's complimentary wifi.
Blueberry Hill visitors enjoy a taste of live music with their food as well.
Those searching for a quiet dinner scene may have better luck elsewhere, as the restaurant tends to get rather noisy.
If you're hoping to snag a table on a Friday or Saturday, it's best to ring the restaurant for a reservation first.
Diners who appreciate a no-frills environment come to Blueberry Hill in jeans and a hoodie.
Catering is also available if you'd like to serve Blueberry Hill's tasty dishes at your next party.
Meeting the gang for a movie? Pick up some food from this restaurant.
Parking is easy at Blueberry Hill, especially those looking to park on the street or in a lot close by.
Commute by bike to Blueberry Hill and find easy bike parking.
Fancy-schmancy price tags don t always bring the best results, and Blueberry Hill s super yummy, mid-range menu is taste-test approved.
Blueberry Hill offers a wide variety of payment options, including payment by major credit card.
Chow down on breakfast, lunch, or dinner fare at Blueberry Hill — they're open for all three meals.
A hearty salad, juicy burger, or classic chicken — all of your favorite American dishes will be made fresh when you head to Blueberry Hill.
At Blueberry Hill you can find great American food at any time of the day.
Make your way over to the highly-rated Blueberry Hill and taste your way through some great American dishes.
This three-story home might look unremarkable from the outside, but inside it holds a wealth of St. Louis history. The Eugene Field House & St. Louis Toy Museum opened in 1936 and has since been named a National Historic Landmark, because it once housed not one, but two men important to American history.
The Building: A line of 12 rowhouses were built here, in 1845, and Roswell Field and his family lived there for 14 years, from 1850 until 1864. Today, it's the last of the row left standing, and it's been lovingly restored both inside and out to appear much as it did in the late 19th century.
Decorated in period furnishings, including many that belonged to the Field family, the first floor holds an era-specific double-parlor entertaining space. The second features the master bedroom.
Dred Scott: The second floor also holds Roswell Field's study, which doubles as an exhibit on the landmark case of Dred Scott, a slave seeking freedom for whom Roswell acted as attorney as the case made its way to the Supreme Court.
The Toys: Eugene Field, Roswell's son, made a name for himself in the literary world, first as a humor writer for daily newspapers, then as a children's poet. Most people will probably know him for penning, among many, "Wynken, Blynken, and Nod." He was also an avid toy collector. The third floor displays a rotating collection of toys dating back to the 1780s, plus two and a half centuries' worth of books.
Past Exhibit: Over 200 "Liberty of London" dolls from the 1950s, which include famous people from politics, literature, and science.