Virginia's capital city, Richmond, is located in the middle of the state along the James River and has a strong connection to two significant periods of American history.
Virginia Museum of Fine Arts
The museum is home to the best collection in the country of Fabergé jewelled Easter eggs, enamelled boxes, and trinkets in addition to enamel.
James and Sallie Dooley, who built the estate in the late 1890s and resided there until 1925, gave it to the city of Richmond.
Lewis Ginter Botanical Garden
It is the ideal location to visit on a lovely day because there are a large number of activities there for both kids and adults.
Virginia State Capitol
Thomas Jefferson designed the majestic white Capitol, which was constructed between 1785 and 1788.
American Civil War Center
It is devoted to the American Civil War's history. It offers stunning images, exciting theatrical performances, and hundreds of authentic antiques.
Virginia Holocaust Museum
Visitors can get an in-depth history of the Holocaust from the social and political contexts that preceded it to its horrific aftermath at the Virginia Holocaust Museum.
Cruise along the Canal
George Washington pushed the Virginia General Assembly to erect a canal and roads to link the harbours on the east coast to the markets in the west.
Richmond National Battlefield Park
The 1862 Peninsula Campaign and the 1864 Overland Campaign are just two of the key campaigns to seize Richmond that Richmond National Battlefield Park looks at.
John Marshall House
One of the few remaining Federal-style houses in the region is John Marshall House, which served as the famed jurist's residence.