Washington DC Day Tours


The day tour is four hours. The tour is narrated by a licensed guide of Washington DC.

On the tour you will make stops at the White House , Capital, Lincoln Memorial, Vietnam Veterans Memorial,

Jefferson Memorial, Roosevelt Memorial , King Memorial, Korean Veterans Memorial and World War 2 Memorial

 

Prices:
Adults: $35 Children 3-11: $30

Meet at: 4th and C street SW
Tour departs at 9:30 a.m.We also pick up from downtown hotels

 

Capitol Building: The Capitol has been home to both Senate and the House of Representatives since 1793.
World War II Memorial: This memorial commemorates the sacrifices the “greatest generation” contributed throughout the defining moment of the 20th century.
Jefferson Memorial: This memorial stands in honor of our nation’s 3rd president, also the principal writer of the Declaration of Independence.
FDR Memorial: The Roosevelt Memorial was dedicated in 1997, depicts FDR’s four terms in office as well as the influence of the Great Depression, the New Deal and World War II during his presidency.
Korean War Veterans Memorial: The Korean War Veterans Memorial was finished in 1992 and dedicated by President Bill Clinton in 1995. The memorial’s statues represent the diversity of the United States Armed Forces.
Lincoln Memorial: The Memorial celebrates our 16th president of the United States as a great leader and proponent of freedom. It honors Lincoln as a great American hero whose life was cut short. Click here for more information about the Lincoln Memorial.
Vietnam Veterans Memorial: This beautiful yet sobering sight was designed to honor the men and women who served in the Vietnam War.
MLK Memorial: This is memorial is dedicated to a man of peace. You will see a 28 foot statue of a manwho moved a nation with his great speeches. Read the 14 quotes of Dr.King
Pentagon Memorial: The Pentagon Memorial was designed to help the grieving American public reflect on the loss of life that occurred at the Pentagon on September 11, 2001. 184 benches, one for each person who died in the attack, surround the Pentagon.
Marine Corps War Memorial: Also known as the Iwo Jima Memorial, it re-creates the famous WWII era photograph of American soldiers lifting the flag to signify American victory during battle with the Japanese.
White House: The White House was completed in 1800, but did not receive its popular name until Teddy Roosevelt dubbed the presidential residence the “White House” in 1904.
Washington Monument: The building process took decades as funding woes and the Civil War halted construction. President Grant restarted the project in 1876 and the monument was dedicated to George Washington a day before his birthday in 1885.
National Archives: The National Archives are open to the public for research as well as visiting. See fabled documents such as the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution.
FBI Headquarters: Since its founding in 1908, the FBI has served the nation as a law enforcement agency. Founder J. Edgar Hoover shaped its philosophy.
Smithsonian Museums: Admission is free to some of the greatest museums in the entire world. For more information about Smithsonian museums, go to our Museums page.
Bureau of Engraving and Printing: Each year, the Bureau creates 38 million notes a day at a value of 750 million dollars a day. The first paper currency issued by the U.S. Department of the Treasury were Demand Notes Series 1861.Drive past
Holocaust Memorial Museum: This museum recognizes and documents the horrors of the Holocaust so that visitors can see the pain and suffering that prejudice and racism can cause.Drive Past
Chinatown: A visit to Chinatown will transport you to a different world, full of wonderful food and new cultural experience.Drive past
Newseum: This museum brings a unique perspective on the business of gathering news and consuming it throughout American history.More than37000 front pages of newpapers dating back 5 centuries are in the Newseum.
National Gallery of Art: The National Gallery contains some of the finest art in the entire world. See works from all over the world, from all different time periods.Drive past
Ford’s Theatre: At the scene of Abraham Lincoln’s assassination, you can learn about Lincoln and see world-class theater at the same time.Drive Past
Arlington National Cemetery: 4 million visitors a year come to pay their respects to American heroes of all branches of the armed forces. Drive past.