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6535 Paramount Park Dr., Louisville, KY, US, 40213

  • Phone: (502) 964-0740
  • Fax: (502) 964-0730
4.1 out of 5 (128 reviews)
81% of guests recommend this hotel

Attractions

»Little Loomhouse

Examples of weaving from the past 200-years are displayed in these historic board-and-batten cabins. The Little Loomhouse is a Louisville Landmark and is on the National Register of Historic Places.

328 Kenwood Hill Road
Louisville, Kentucky 40214

»Louisville Mega Cavern

Explore Louisville Mega Cavern in a historic tram where you ride through 17 miles (27 km) of dark passageways beneath the city of Louisville. Learn about geology, history, mining techniques, recycling and green business technology as well as witness where 50,000 people would have sheltered during the Cold War Era. You can also go on 'Mega Zips', an adventure tour that features five underground zip-lines, three challenge bridges and over two hours of adrenaline. Another great tour only offered from November through December is 'Lights Under Louisville'. This underground holiday light show is perfect for the season, where guests drive through an underground passageway festooned with holiday lights.

1841 Taylor Avenue
Louisville, KY 40213

»Louisville Zoo

The Louisville Zoo is quite possibly one of the most underrated zoos in the world. Though somewhat modest in size, in is nonetheless home to a bevy of beautiful beasts. Some include camels, baby elephants, tigers, rhinos and even polar bears. The zoo also features different special exhibits. 'Glacier Run' presents arctic animals while 'Gorilla Forest' and 'Lorikeet Landing' are self-explanatory. The tiger feedings are also an attraction that highlight the nature of this apex predator. Here, guests are invited to walk a few yards away from a mesh-covered opening as the animal feeds on its lunch.

1100 Trevilian Way
Louisville, KY 40213

»Beargrass Creek State Nature Preserve

A huge 41-acres of diversion in the Great Outdoors is what the Beargrass Creek State Nature Preserve represents. Other than Cherokee Park, it's probably the most popular in the southeast area of Louisville. The preserve offers lots of different hiking and jogging trails as well as plenty of places to view wildlife. The park conservancy does not allow pets or bicycles inside, and though this may be unfortunate for some visitors, it's ultimately beneficial to flora and fauna.

3745 Illinois Avenue
Louisville, KY 40213

»Iroquois Park

Frederick Law Olmstead not only designed the great New York parks, Central and Prospect, but he also created this gem in the Bluegrass State. Though its location may be outside of downtown Louisville, it's a veritable playground replete with locals taking advantage of the amenities when the weather allows. Some park features include the popular amphitheater, an archery range, basketball courts, disc golf course, fishing lake, miles of trails, horseshoes, picnic areas, playground, tennis courts, etc. Car access on the road to the top of the park is only open between the months of April to October, but bike and foot access is available throughout the year. 

1080 Amphitheater Road
Louisville, KY 401214

»Bowdoin College

Visit the beautiful campus of this most prestigious and historic small private college. Notables including Nathaniel Hawthorne, President Franklin Pierce, and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow have graduated from here.

5000 College Station
Brunswick, Maine 04011-8441

»Churchill Downs

Home to the famous Kentucky Derby, Churchill Downs represents the first leg of horse racing's Triple Crown (The Preakness and Belmont Stakes are the other two). Aside from witnessing the "Fastest Two Minutes in Sports" (that is if you can procure tickets to the race), it still a great place to visit outside of the first Saturday in May. The season runs from April to November and even if you can't make it to the Derby, you can still wear your favorite hat and order a Mint Julep.

700 Central Avenue
Louisville, KY 40208

»Farmington Historic Plantation

Thomas Jefferson designed this archetypal Federal-style mansion on the sprawling estate of slaveholders John and Lucy Speed. It was built using slave labor sometime between 1815-16 on the site of a former hemp plantation. The home still contains period furniture from the early 19th century, a stone barn, blacksmith's shop and museum store. Seven days a week, the staff arranges tours for tourists visiting the grounds and the visitors' center also provides a comprehensive map that is a great guide to the 18-acre estate.

3033 Bardstown Road
Louisville, KY 40205

»Uptown Art Uncorked

Uptown Art Uncorked makes art instruction accessible by appealing to small groups. Relax, bring your friends and create something you will be proud to showcase in your home. Wine and craft beer are available for purchase.

2458 Bardstown Road
Louisville, Kentucky 40205

»Church of St. Francis of Assisi

The Church of St. Francis of Assisi is a prominent church in the Catholic community of the city. The Gothic-styled structure lies on the popular Bardstown Road, in southern Louisville, and was designed by architects Walter Wagner and Joesph Potts. The compound of the church comprises the St. Francis of Assisi school and the famed statue of St. Francis. Besides providing spiritual solace, the church is also the venue for many community events. See the website for more information.

1960 Bardstown Road
Louisville, KY 40205

»Cumberland Brews

On one of the most bustling blocks of the always-bustling Bardstown Road corridor, Cumberland Brews serves up tall pours of craft-brewed beer and healthy helpings of Southern-fried comfort food. Brews range from traditional English-style classics to decidedly experimental stuff like a pale ale spiced up with a hit of Yerba Mate. To eat, fried fish sandwiches and cheeseburgers go great with a side of fried green tomatoes. Enjoyment of all of the above is amplified by the fast-paced street scene out front viewable through big picture windows (or through your own two eyes if you grab a table out on the sidewalk).

1576 Bardstown Road
Louisville, KY 40205

»John B. Castleman Monument

Situated at a prime location in Louisville, the John B. Castleman monument adorns the Cherokee Triangle. The monument is built to honor Castleman, who was a Confederate officer during the time of Civil War. The statue is made from bronze and stands 15 feet (4.57 meter) tall. The monument sees him riding on his favorite mare. 

Cherokee Road
Louisville, KY 40204
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