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Unlock the magic of Philadelphia

The Declaration of Independence and Constitution were signed in Philadelphia at Independence Hall. The steps of the Philadelphia Museum of Art were made famous by Sylvester Stallone’s run in the film ‘Rocky’. Famed worldwide for The Italian Market, the it's one of the oldest and largest outdoor markets in the world.

Attractions in Philadelphia

Race Street Pier
Situated along the Ben Franklin Bridge, the Race Street Pier was a huge urban redevelopment program undertaken by the city and is now enjoyed by both locals and travelers.
Arch Street Meeting House
The oldest (and still operational) Friends Meeting House for Quakers stands here on Arch Street, dating back to 1804.
Museum of the American Revolution
This interactive museum is only a handful of years old and houses rare documents, while telling the American Revolutionary story in accessible detail.
Franklin Court Printing Office
This museum showcases and demonstrates how paper documents were printed and mass produced in the 18th century.
Independence Hall
This historic building was where both the Declaration of Independence and the US Constitution were debated.
Liberty Bell
One of the most iconic symbols of American independence, the Liberty Bell cracked the first time it rung and was twice recast.
Ray's Cafe & Tea House
From the outside, the shop looks unassuming, but inside you will find some of the city's most rare and excellent coffee, including a pour made from Jamaican Blue Mountain coffee beans.
Reading Terminal Market
It's home to one of America's oldest public markets, and today it's still used by locals to buy their fresh produce and locally sourced epicurean treats.
Independence Mall
The three blocks in central Philadelphia are home to some of the historic buildings in which some of the country's momentous founding moments took place.
LOVE Statue
Designed by Robert Indiana, the statue in John F Kennedy Plaza brings throngs of people looking to get an iconic shot of their time in the city of 'Brotherly Love.'
Society Hill
Lined with cobblestone streets, the Society Hill neighborhood feels like stepping into a time capsule of the Revolutionary War era.
St Peter's Episcopal Church
Throughout the Continental Congress, several of the founding fathers attended church at St Peter's, which was founded in 1761.
Powel House
Occupied by the last mayor of the city under British rule, the Powel House now is one of the great remaining masterpieces of Georgian architecture.
The President's House Site
Exploring the role of slavery at the founding of the United States, the site challenges norms that have developed around the myths of the Founding Fathers.
Philadelphia Old City Hall
It served as the first Supreme Court until 1800, presided over by John Jay. The building continued to be the city hall until 1854.
Benjamin Franklin Museum
The museum explores the life of the influential founding father, from his politics and religious views, to his scientific discoveries and writings.
Benjamin Franklin Parkway
The parkway is dotted with several of the city's art museums, statues - including Rodin's 'The Thinker', and is always filled with travellers and locals alike.
Rodin Museum
The museum contains one of the largest collections of Rodin's work outside of Paris. Outside, spot his famous sculpture, 'The Thinker'.
Philly Cheesesteak
Ribeye, caramelized onions, melted mozzarella - be sure to grab some napkins before you tuck into this local classic.
The Rocky Steps
Leading to the entrance of the Philadephia Museum of Art, the steps have become iconic with the Rocky films. Be sure to snap your own version of the iconic victory shot at the top.
Philadelphia museum of art
It was built for the Centennial Exposition of 1886 and now contains incredible pieces by artists including El Greco and Picasso.
National Constitution Center
Built to serve as a nonpartisan, nonprofit home for the Constitution - the center works to further dialogues about the role of the Constiution, as a living, changing work.
United States Mint
Home to one of four US mint production locations, the Philadelphia Mint gives free tours where you can learn about the production of money and the considerations around it.
Betsy Ross House
The 300 year old house pays homage to a woman whose story is woven into the story of the nation and explores the rest of her life, beyond sewing the first flag.
Welcome Park
The open-air museum is the only one dedicated to the state’s founder, William Penn, and is named for his ship, Welcome.
Elfreth’s Alley
Walk down America’s oldest continuously residential street, and marvel at its perfectly preserved quaint and historic ambience.
Alexander Hamilton’s home
Though the home is no longer there, visit the site where Hamilton, his wife Eliza, and their children lived for five years in the 1790s.
The First Bank of the United States
Though Founding Father Hamilton never physically visited the country’s first bank, it stands as a testament to his solution to the nation’s debt problem after the war.
The Declaration House
Though the original structure no longer stands, the National Park Service rebuilt a replica of the house where Thomas Jefferson penned his immortalized words, ‘We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal.’
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