As summer gets underway for the region’s schoolchildren, the tourism agency Historic Philadelphia wants to help parents fill the time off.
Memorial Day weekend in Philadelphia is full of events. For example you can celebrate the holiday all week long at the National Constitution Center.
Three names were added: those of police officers Brian Lorenzo and Moses Walker, killed last summer, and fire captain Michael Goodwin, killed just last month fighting a fire in South Philadelphia.
It wasn’t too long ago that we were scraping ice off our windshields. Now, we’re eating it!
Franklin Square will kick off it’s seventh season starting at noon on Wednesday.
The tourist attractions in Franklin Square are officially open to the public once again — a sign that spring is right around the corner.
Tourism officials are touting some special — and possibly spooky — events coming up next month in Old City.
Pack up those kids and hit the road for a day of fun, no matter the weather, at Philadelphia’s best spots for summer playdates.
Many Occupy activists were at Franklin Square on Monday for speeches and organizing activities, and some were just being released from police custody.
Not a fan of trolling the departments stores for the next celebrity scent-sation? Try your hand at something out of the ordinary with perfumes and colognes from these scent-fully delicious boutiques.
Whether it’s a romantic blanket spread in the shade or a wild pickup game of frisbee with friends, these are Philly’s most perfect places for a picnic.
The campaign stresses the importance of getting screened and tested for hepatitis B.
A competition that began in September has ended with the announcement that a design by a Philadelphia-based architectural firm will be used to build the new memorial in Franklin Square.
Whether you fancy famous city sites, animated monsters or windmills, the Greater Philadelphia area has everything you want in a miniature golf course.
“The carousel is running, there’s miniature golf to play, and of course Squareburger to eat,” says Amy Needle, president and CEO of Historic Philadelphia, the agency that runs the tourist venue.