2 days in Texas Itinerary

2 days in Texas Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Texas sightseeing planner

Plan created by another user. Make it yours
1
Houston
— 1 day
Drive
2
San Marcos
— 1 night
Drive

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day
Houston

Bayou City

Although urban sprawl remains synonymous with Houston, most of the city's tourist attractions lie within the relatively small downtown area, surrounded by diverse neighborhoods housing the nation's biggest African-American, Asian-American, and Latino communities.
Kick off your visit on the 26th (Sat): stroll the grounds of Glenwood Cemetery and then examine the collection at Space Center Houston.

For where to stay, reviews, photos, and tourist information, use the Houston trip itinerary planning app.

The Route module shows you travel options from your home to Houston. In September, plan for daily highs up to 90°F, and evening lows to 75°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 26th (Sat) to allow enough time to drive to San Marcos.

Things to do in Houston

Museums · Historic Sites

1
night
San Marcos

San Marcos is a city in the U.S. You've now added Olympic Outdoor Center to your itinerary. Start off your visit on the 27th (Sun): catch all the local highlights with Olympic Outdoor Center, then examine the collection at Dick's Classic Garage, and then test your problem-solving skills at Xit Game.

Plan my San Marcos trip by asking Inpirock to come up with tips and suggestions.

Traveling by car from Houston to San Marcos takes 3 hours. Alternatively, you can take a bus; or do a combination of flight and car. Expect a bit cooler evenings in San Marcos when traveling from Houston in September, with lows around 69°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 27th (Sun) so you can drive back home.

Things to do in San Marcos

Tours · Museums · Fun & Games

Texas travel guide

4.2
Specialty Museums · Historic Sites · Shopping
The Lone Star State
Thanks to its size and geologic features, Texas contains diverse landscapes that closely resemble both the south and southwest of the United States. Though most people associate Texas with tracts of barren land, deserts cover only about 10 percent of the state, with most of its big population centers located in areas once covered by prairies, grasslands, and forests. As you travel from one end of Texas to the other, observe the changing terrain that ranges from coastal piney woods and swamps in the east to the mountains of the west, with rolling plains and rugged hills in the center. For a bit of urban sightseeing visit some of the state's large cities such as Houston, Dallas, or Austin, or immerse yourself in the nation's history by adding famous attractions like The Alamo to your itinerary. Take plenty of time to mingle with the locals, famous for their hospitality, generosity, and fiercely independent spirit.