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The Alexis Museum houses numerous fascinating displays that depict the early days of the community.
Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, this home is a great place to watch the river traffic go by. Open by appointment for breakfast, teas, luncheons, receptions and weddings.
Encompassing more than 3,000 acres along the Mississippi River, Big River State Forest is a remnant of woodland that once bordered the vast prairies. The 1-½ mile Lincoln Hiking Trail commemorates Abraham Lincoln's march through the area in 1832.
This restored 1902 hotel features four sleeping rooms, kitchen, living room, and meeting rooms with free parking.
Affordable family/fine dining and lounge takes you back to the early 1900s when biplanes and barnstorming were all the rage.
Welcome to the realm of wine, weekend wanderlust, midweek getaways, and what we like to call Wine-derful! Just south of the Quad Cities, wine enthusiasts can discover their own "hidden gem" of a vintage at Creekside Vineyards Winery & Tasting Room. This circa 1938 building, once a family diner & service station, now offers travelers a stopover of good conversation & fantastic artisan wines.
Delabar State Park offers quality outdoor experiences for anglers, hikers, campers, and picnickers. Many of the site's 89 acres are forested with sturdy oak, birch, and hickory trees.
The finest acommodations in West Central Illinois, close to downtown area.
Offering camping, picnicking, fishing, boating, and winter sports, the conservation area is about 20 miles southwest of Monmouth and five miles east of the Mississippi River. Group camping also available.
The founding of Pi Beta Phi Fraternity, the first women's sorority, took place at Holt House, which is open for tours. It was in Ada and Libbie’s bedroom at the Holt home that I.C. Sororities came to life.
The museum offers agricultural history exhibits and programs from the period 1820-1920 when horses were the man source of power for farming and transportation. With 6000 square feet of display area featuring eight interactive touchscreen kiosks with 80 video clips making Henderson county horse era come alive again. Over 50 equipment pieces are on exhibit.