Plan your visit with the help of knowledgeable park rangers and the city's concierge staff.
See Independence Hall, Congress Hall, Old City Hall, the Great Essentials exhibit, and Philosophical Hall.
Get up close to the real Liberty Bell. There are also exhibits and a video presentation.
Home to the Benjamin Franklin Museum, Franklin Court Printing Office, and two different archeology exhibits.
Visit this marvel of Greek Revival architecture that houses over 150 portraits of politicians, explorers, and society leaders.
Presidents Washington and Adams both lived at this site in the 1790s. The exhibits examine liberty and slavery - in homes and a nation.
Thirty to fifty Quakers, including Betsy Ross, regularly attended meeting at this site after being disowned for supporting the Revolution.
Though currently home to the park's headquarters, this site was once the hub of commerce and finance in Philadelphia.
Stroll this beautifully landscaped park. Within the park is the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier of the American Revolution.
This beautiful garden boasts a charming gazebo and a variety of plants that were common in 18th-century gardens.
Take a moment to explore the tranquil courtyards and see a patch of cobblestone paving from the 19th century.
A lovely setting inspired by George Washington's interest in magnolia trees.
Visitors and city residents met at City Tavern for everything from dining and dancing to business and politics.
Thomas Jefferson lived on this site when he drafted the Declaration of Independence.
Home to the War Department in the 1790s, this museum highlights the history of the Continental Army, Navy, and Marines.
Future First Lady Dolley Madison lived here with her first husband, John Todd, from 1791-1793.
The home of Rev. White, Bishop of the American Episcopal Church, has been restored to reflect the lifestyle of upper-class Philadelphians.
This home in Germantown, now restored to its 18th century appearance, twice sheltered George Washington.
Last updated: June 8, 2021
143 S. 3rd Street