Springfield Travel Guide
Photos from SpringfieldPictures of Springfield (2,573)
Hotel Deals in Springfield
Videos from SpringfieldSpringfield Videos (28)
Hotels in SpringfieldSpringfield Accommodations (33)
3000 South Dirksen Pkwy, Springfield, United States
701 East Adams Street, Springfield, United States
700 East Adams, Springfield, United States
3050 South Dirksen Parkway, Springfield, United States
Travel Blogs from SpringfieldSpringfield Travel Blogs (353)
Yes, after 20 years, they've changed the opening credits for the Simpsons Watch it here: ...
... Hoover National Historic Site. I visited where he and his wife are buried and I also visited his birthplace cottage. I continued driving southeast for three hours and stopped for the night in Springfield, ...
... cup of tea. I knew Bev (my English friend) would be disappointed if I didn't call in. We arrived at Springfield - official home of the Simpsons - late afternoon, hoping they would be home...... and they were! When they realised it ...
... inside it for 5 months as everything has been given a home in a cupboard). We then ventured into the town of Springfield to have a look around. The Chamber of Commerce houses the Simpson family life-size figures that you can sit next to and ...
Attractions in SpringfieldSpringfield Attractions (15)
112 North Sixth Street, Springfield, Illinois, United States
Opened in 2002, the Lincoln presidential library is Springfield's latest attraction dedicated to the life of America's sixteenth president.
300 East Lawrence Avenue, Springfield, Illinois, United States
**Closed until further notice**
5th & Adams Streets, Springfield, Illinois, United States
Painstakingly rebuilt after being disassembled in the 1960s, this Greek Revival masterpiece saw Lincoln serve as a lawyer and legislator. In 1858, Lincoln delivered his landmark "House Divided" speech in the Capitol's Representatives Hall.
413 South Eighth St., Springfield, Illinois, United States
The only house Abraham Lincoln ever owned is the centerpiece of this four-block historic neighborhood. Lincoln and his family lived in the two-story house from 1844 until 1861, when their address changed to the White House.