2 days in Oklahoma & Mississippi Itinerary

2 days in Oklahoma & Mississippi Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States travel planner

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1
Oklahoma City
— 1 day
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2
Biloxi
— 1 night
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S M T W T F S
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Oklahoma City

— 1 day

The Big Friendly

Oklahoma City, known to many as the "Big Friendly," represents the political, cultural, and economic engine of the state of Oklahoma.
On the 22nd (Thu), visit Bricktown and then appreciate the history behind Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum.

To find more things to do, photos, and tourist information, read our Oklahoma City tour itinerary maker app.

New York City to Oklahoma City is an approximately 5.5-hour flight. You can also drive; or take a bus. The time zone changes from Eastern Standard Time to Central Standard Time, which is usually a -1 hour difference. Traveling from New York City in April, you will find days in Oklahoma City are a bit warmer (71°F), and nights are about the same (48°F). Finish up your sightseeing early on the 22nd (Thu) so you can catch the flight to Biloxi.

Things to do in Oklahoma City

Neighborhoods · Museums

Biloxi

— 1 night

Playground of the South

A busy city on the Gulf Coast, Biloxi is one of the nation's oldest communities, first settled by Europeans in 1699.
Kick off your visit on the 23rd (Fri): steep yourself in history at Beauvoir and then try to win big at Beau Rivage Casino.

To see where to stay, reviews, traveler tips, and tourist information, go to the Biloxi vacation builder site.

Traveling by flight from Oklahoma City to Biloxi takes 6 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or do a combination of train and bus. Traveling from Oklahoma City in April, you can expect nighttime temperatures to be somewhat warmer in Biloxi, with lows of 61°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 23rd (Fri) to allow time to fly back home.

Things to do in Biloxi

Casinos · Historic Sites · Fun & Games

Oklahoma travel guide

4
Casinos · Monuments · Art Museums
The Sooner State
Boasting a rich Native American heritage and named after the Choctaw word for "Red People," Oklahoma remains home to about 40 native tribes who speak 25 distinct languages. Though the state remains one of the country's top producers of agricultural products, most of its inhabitants live within two metropolitan areas, Oklahoma City and Tulsa. The state is home to the 500-million-year-old Wichita Mountains, noted for being the site of the oldest national wildlife refuge in the United States. Explore the state's pristine natural areas while on vacation here, but be sure to leave plenty of time to tour its characteristic small towns, known for their food, music, and cultural festivals.

Mississippi travel guide

3.5
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.