Let’s take a look at a few Historic Villages Across the U.S. Sometimes its better to observe and explore the traditions and customs of a time gone bye. Here are some places to explore all across the U.S. in your travel wherever you are going that specialize in accurately recreating or preserving the ways of our ancestors.
Harold Warp’s Pioneer Village: Nebraska
This Pioneer Village is known locally as of those classic Nebraska attractions that you really have to see. The 20-acre living museum is home to26 buildings and more than 50,000 pieces of American history. The 12 buildings that stand in the village are outfitted in period-appropriate furnishings in order to ensure an authentic experience during your visit. In addition the grounds include a significant collection of antique vehicles and a number of other interesting historical items. Guests should plan to spend an entire day onsite if they wish to explore all that this historical location has to offer.
Heritage Farm Museum and Village: West Virginia
There was a time in Appalachian history where life was simpler, communities were small and all of the families that lived in the villages knew one another. At the Heritage Farm Museum and Village, expect to experience what life in Appalachia was life during the time of one-room schoolhouses, blacksmith shops, log homes and country stores. In addition there are also several other museums in the area including the Heritage Museum, Transportation Museum, Bowes Doll and Carriage Museum and others
Historic Sugartown: Pennsylvania
The 19th-century village of Sugartown is located in Malvern, Pennsylvania. Here, visitors can explore the village, and connect with the past through authentic 19th-century experience. There are opportunities to tour homes, a beautiful barn and shop in the museum where you can take home a piece of Pennsylvania history with you.
In Colonial times, Jesup was known to be a prominent town in the state of Georgia. The town was at the center of a land war, fought over by the English, Spanish and natives. It ultimately became a central battleground in the Civil war and is now a place where visitors can tour the ruins and experience a slice of American History. Every December, the town holds a reenactment of the Battle for the Doctor town Railroad Trestle, a prominent battle during Sherman’s March to the Sea.