1 day in Mississippi Itinerary

1 day in Mississippi Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Mississippi tour planner
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Make it your trip
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Drive to La Guardia Airport, Fly to Jackson-Medgar Wiley Evers International Airport, Drive to Port Gibson
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Port Gibson
Drive
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Pearl
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Drive to Jackson-Medgar Wiley Evers International Airport, Fly to La Guardia Airport, Drive to New York City

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Port Gibson

Port Gibson is a city in Claiborne County, Mississippi, United States. To find traveler tips, other places to visit, where to stay, and more tourist information, use the Port Gibson online road trip planner.

New York City to Port Gibson is an approximately 9.5-hour combination of car and flight. You can also drive. The time zone changes from Eastern Standard Time (EST) to Central Standard Time (CST), which is usually a -1 hour difference. Expect a bit warmer weather when traveling from New York City in August: highs in Port Gibson hover around 91°F, while lows dip to 72°F. You'll set off for Pearl on the 8th (Sun).
Historic Sites

Pearl

Pearl is a city in Rankin County, Mississippi located on the east side of the Pearl River from the state capital of Jackson. To see traveler tips, ratings, more things to do, and more tourist information, read Pearl trip planning site.

Traveling by car from Port Gibson to Pearl takes 1.5 hours. In August in Pearl, expect temperatures between 92°F during the day and 72°F at night. You will leave for home on the 8th (Sun).
Museums · Historic Sites · Parks · Shopping

Mississippi travel guide

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Casinos · Historic Sites · History Museums
The Magnolia State
Still relatively unspoiled by mass tourism, Mississippi epitomizes rich history and offers warm hospitality to those who vacation here. The Mississippi River forms most of its western border, so it's no surprise that this mighty waterway shapes the lives of people calling the "Magnolia State" their home. The river influences everything from the food they eat to the music they listen to. Perhaps the easiest way to discover Mississippi is to take a drive on the 715 km (444 mi) long national parkway, which follows a route used since pre-colonial times that's famous for its scenic beauty and attractions of historical interest. At the end of the parkway sits a town packed with nearly 600 antebellum homes.