2731 Mosside Blvd.
Monroeville, PA 15146
Phone: (412) 373-0911
Fax: (412) 373-0411
The Monroeville Public Library has many interesting reads that make any bibliophile become oblivious to time. The library has a lovely interior and its halls are also used for lectures, presentations and seminars.
The McGinley House is a historic, stone house also functioning as a museum. The house and the museum are open to visitors only in spring.
The McCully Log House is an old house which has been around since the 18th Century. It is one of the must-visit attractions of the city.
McGregor Stone Bridge initially served as a pathway for horse carriages. Today, this beautiful bridge stands as a strong example of 19th-century architecture in United States.
For the recreational use of the community of Monroeville, the Department of Parks and Recreation have constructed the Monroeville Community Park (West). It features four baseball diamonds, tennis courts and two basket ball courts. There is a walking trail also available for joggers.
Located a short distance from Monroeville Community Park (West), this Community park features a play ground, a baseball diamond and a soccer field.
Situated on Kelvington Drive, Kelvington Park is a vast expanse of forest land, full of lush green trees. It is a jogger's delight with its scenic walking trail, snaking out amongst the trees.
The Old Stone Church is a Gothic-style structure that is situated on a small hill and overlooks the city of Monroeville. This exquisite church is an iconic place in the city and is also available for meetings, weddings or any other events.
The George Westinghouse Memorial Bridge is an open spandrel concrete arch and was the largest of its kind when it was opened in 1932. Spanning across 1,598 feet (487.07 meters), it features five spans and four huge columns giving it a majestic look. It was constructed to ease the heavily congested Turtle Creek Valley and the Lincoln Highway. The bridge has been a historic place since 1977 after it was added to the National Register of Historic Places.
Located across Library Street, the Braddock Carnegie Library is more than just a stockist of books and journals. It goes beyond that and has become a community hub, where interesting events are held. Throughout the year, the library holds dance classes, workshops for kids and other functions. For details, call ahead.
This legendary old park is a National Historic Landmark, and one of the best amusement parks in the country. There are seven roller coasters - some were built as far back as 1921, a fact possibly scarier than the rides themselves. The newest, Phantom's Revenge, was installed in May 2001. There are also the water rides, "flat" rides, and the haunted house. Don't forget the hot dogs and cotton candy! The park timings change often, so call ahead or check the website to make sure it's open.
The Oakmont Country Club's prestigious golf course was designed by Henry Fownes and is considered to be one of the most difficult courses in the United States. This elegant club has hosted more editions of the U.S. Open - including the 2007 U.S. Open - than any other golf club. Visitors of the club can either enjoy prestigious golf tournaments or play themselves on its challenging holes.