Indiana calls itself "The Crossroads of America" with good reason. In the 1920s, the Dixie Highway, Lincoln Highway, the National Road, and many more long-distance trails crossed the state. Indiana was also home to many early auto makers, including Stutz, Auburn, Cord, Deusenberg, Cole, and Studebaker.
The Pikes Peak region of Colorado holds a wealth of roadside resources from motels to tourist springs and beyond. Join us for the Rocky Mountain adventure!
Ohio and its capital Columbus have been called "America's Crossroads" Principal transportation routes of the 19th century including the extensive canal and railroad networks found major intersections within the boundaries of the state.
SCA's 1998 annual conference explored automobile tourism and its impact on the commercial-built environment in the South, emphasizing the Dixie Highway, an important early 20th century automobile route between Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan and Miami, Florida.
Located between flashy Atlantic City and Victorian Cape May, the towns collectively called the Wildwoods are known for their open beaches, great rides, and flamboyant motels. Beginning in the 1950s, the Wildwoods saw a decade of unprecedented growth, with motels adapting the style of the time now referred to as Populuxe, Googie, or Doo-Wop.
Our 1994 tour took us to the Badlands and Black Hills of South Dakota. Don't miss the great tour guide here!