60 days in Continental USA Itinerary

60 days in Continental USA Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States trip itinerary planner

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New York City
— 6 nights
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Boston
— 5 nights
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Niagara Falls
— 6 nights
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Milwaukee
— 1 night
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Seattle
— 4 nights
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Portland
— 4 nights
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San Francisco
— 6 nights
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Los Angeles
— 3 nights
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Sedona
— 6 nights
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Las Vegas
— 7 nights
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San Antonio
— 3 nights
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Austin
— 2 nights
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New Orleans
— 6 nights
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New York City

— 6 nights

Big Apple

Writer Pearl Buck once called New York City “a place apart,” and this giant urban center remains unlike any other in the world.
Appreciate the collections at The Metropolitan Museum of Art and The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA). You'll discover tucked-away gems like Home of Franklin D. Roosevelt and Frick Collection. Go for a jaunt from New York City to Hyde Park to see Vanderbilt Mansion National Historic Site about 1h 50 min away. There's lots more to do: see the interesting displays at Ground Zero Museum Workshop, get lost in a book at The Morgan Library & Museum, contemplate the long history of 9/11 Memorial, and contemplate in the serene atmosphere at The Met Cloisters.

Ask Inspirock to suggest an itinerary and make planning a trip to New York City fast, fun, and easy.

Atlanta to New York City is an approximately 4-hour flight. You can also drive; or take a bus. Expect a bit cooler temperatures when traveling from Atlanta in January; daily highs in New York City reach 40°F and lows reach 24°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 24th (Sun) to allow time to fly to Boston.

Things to do in New York City

Museums · Historic Sites · Neighborhoods · Tours

Side Trips

Boston

— 5 nights

Beantown

Rich in museums, restaurants, shops, and historical sites, Boston attracts over 16 million visitors each year. New England's largest and most influential city, Boston ranks among the world's major centers of education and culture.
Your inner history buff will appreciate Lizzie Borden House and Mount Auburn Cemetery. You'll explore and learn at Museum of Fine Arts and USS Constitution Museum. Explore the numerous day-trip ideas around Boston: Peabody Essex Museum (in Salem), Louisa May Alcott's Orchard House (in Concord) and Museum of Russian Icons (in Clinton). And it doesn't end there: take a stroll through North End, steep yourself in history at Otis House, stop by Brookline Booksmith, and take in nature's colorful creations at Boston Public Garden.

Plan my day in Boston using traveler tips and tourist information provided by Inspirock.

Traveling by flight from New York City to Boston takes 2.5 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a train. In January in Boston, expect temperatures between 37°F during the day and 23°F at night. Finish your sightseeing early on the 29th (Fri) so you can fly to Niagara Falls.

Things to do in Boston

Museums · Historic Sites · Neighborhoods · Parks

Side Trips

Niagara Falls

— 6 nights

Honeymoon Capital of the World

The city of Niagara Falls houses the U.S. half of the famous waterfall that straddles the border between Canada and the United States.
Get outdoors at Holiday Valley and HoliMont. You'll explore and learn at George Eastman Museum and Audubon Community Nature Center. Explore Niagara Falls' surroundings by going to Rochester (Rochester Museum & Science Center & The Strong National Museum of Play), Powder Mills Park (in Pittsford) and Kissing Bridge (in Glenwood). Next up on the itinerary: tour the pleasant surroundings at Cockaigne, admire the striking features of Frank Lloyd Wright's Martin House, try your luck at Hamburg Gaming, and examine the collection at Lucille Ball Desi Arnaz Museum.

Take the guesswork out of planning a Niagara Falls vacation by using our trip itinerary maker.

Getting from Boston to Niagara Falls by flight takes about 3 hours. Other options: drive; or take a bus. Traveling from Boston in January, expect Niagara Falls to be little chillier, temps between 32°F and 18°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 4th (Thu) so you can catch the flight to Milwaukee.

Things to do in Niagara Falls

Parks · Outdoors · Winter Sports · Museums

Side Trips

Milwaukee

— 1 night

Brew City

Milwaukee boasts well-preserved historical districts with a rich European past and a strong beer-brewing tradition.
On the 5th (Fri), learn more about the world around you at Milwaukee Public Museum, then admire the masterpieces at Milwaukee Art Museum, and then wander the streets of Historic Third Ward.

For maps, other places to visit, traveler tips, and tourist information, read our Milwaukee trip builder app.

You can fly from Niagara Falls to Milwaukee in 5.5 hours. Alternatively, you can do a combination of train and flight; or drive. Due to the time zone difference, you'll gain 1 hour traveling from Niagara Falls to Milwaukee. Expect a daytime high around 32°F in February, and nighttime lows around 17°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 5th (Fri) so you can catch the flight to Seattle.

Things to do in Milwaukee

Museums · Shopping · Neighborhoods

Seattle

— 4 nights

Emerald City

Nicknamed the "Emerald City" because of its abundant evergreen trees, Seattle is the cultural and business center of the Pacific Northwest, as well as a popular holiday destination.
Appreciate the collections at The Museum of Flight and Chihuly Garden and Glass. You'll explore the less-touristy side of things at Museum of Pop Culture and Discover Nature. Go for a jaunt from Seattle to Kirkland to see ILovekickboxing about 40 minutes away. Next up on the itinerary: take a stroll through Pike Place Market, make a trip to Space Needle, look for gifts at Elliott Bay Book Company, and see the interesting displays at Wing Luke Museum of the Asian Pacific American Experience.

To see maps, traveler tips, and other tourist information, you can read our Seattle vacation maker.

Traveling by flight from Milwaukee to Seattle takes 5.5 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a train. The time zone difference moving from Central Standard Time (CST) to Pacific Standard Time (PST) is minus 2 hours. When traveling from Milwaukee in February, plan for somewhat warmer days and much warmer nights in Seattle: temperatures range from 50°F by day to 40°F at night. Finish your sightseeing early on the 9th (Tue) so you can fly to Portland.

Things to do in Seattle

Museums · Outdoors · Wildlife · Tours

Side Trips

Portland

— 4 nights

City of Roses

A big city with a small-town feel, Portland is home to the country's biggest rose test garden, perched on a hill overlooking downtown.
Let the collections at Evergreen Aviation & Space Museum and Portland Art Museum capture your imagination. Your cultural itinerary includes sights like Live Laugh Love Art and Sokol Blosser Winery. Explore the numerous day-trip ideas around Portland: Cannon Beach (Haystack Rock, Cannon Beach, &more), Manzanita Beach (in Manzanita) and Multnomah Falls (in Bridal Veil). The adventure continues: look for gifts at Powell's City of Books and steep yourself in history at Columbia River Highway.

To see traveler tips, where to stay, and more tourist information, read our Portland trip builder site.

Traveling by flight from Seattle to Portland takes 2.5 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a bus. In February, daily temperatures in Portland can reach 51°F, while at night they dip to 38°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 13th (Sat) so you can catch the flight to San Francisco.

Things to do in Portland

Parks · Nature · Museums · Beaches

Side Trips

San Francisco

— 6 nights

City by the Bay

San Francisco is a top holiday destination featuring scenic beauty and great ethnic and cultural diversity.
Alcatraz Island and Exploratorium are good opportunities to explore the local culture. Give yourself a bit of retail therapy at Ferry Building Marketplace and City Lights Booksellers. Explore San Francisco's surroundings by going to Point Reyes Safaris (in Point Reyes Station), Modus Operandi Cellars (in St. Helena) and Healdsburg (Williamson Wines Tasting Room, Sapphire Hill Winery, &more). There's lots more to do: snap pictures at Golden Gate Bridge, take a leisurely stroll along Fisherman's Wharf, step into the grandiose world of Castello di Amorosa, and steep yourself in history at SS Jeremiah O'Brien.

For photos, where to stay, other places to visit, and tourist information, read our San Francisco online trip itinerary builder.

Traveling by flight from Portland to San Francisco takes 3.5 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a bus. Traveling from Portland in February, things will get a bit warmer in San Francisco: highs are around 62°F and lows about 48°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 19th (Fri) to allow enough time to fly to Los Angeles.

Things to do in San Francisco

Historic Sites · Wineries · Museums · Childrens Museums

Side Trips

Los Angeles

— 3 nights

City of Angels

Surrounded by mountain ranges, forests, valleys, beaches, and deserts, the metropolitan area of Los Angeles is home to over 17 million people.
Deepen your sense of the past at sights like Santa Monica Pier and Diorama-museum of Bhagavad-gita. Satisfy your inner culture vulture at The Getty Center and California Science Center. Next up on the itinerary: stroll through Santa Monica State Beach, don't miss a visit to Hollywood Walk of Fame, see the sky in a new way at Griffith Observatory, and kick back and relax at Venice Beach and Boardwalk.

To see maps, reviews, ratings, and other tourist information, refer to the Los Angeles vacation maker tool.

You can fly from San Francisco to Los Angeles in 3 hours. Other options are to drive; or take a bus. When traveling from San Francisco in February, plan for a bit warmer days in Los Angeles, with highs around 71°F, while nights are about the same with lows around 51°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 22nd (Mon) early enough to fly to Sedona.

Things to do in Los Angeles

Museums · Childrens Museums · Beaches · Nightlife

Side Trip

Sedona

— 6 nights

Red Rock Country

Despite its relatively small size, Sedona overflows with tourist appeal.
Visiting Cathedral Rock and Devil's Bridge Trail will get you outdoors. Your cultural itinerary includes sights like Downtown Historic Area and Arizona Copper Art Museum. Venture out of the city with trips to Verde Canyon Railroad (in Clarkdale) and Watson Lake (in Prescott). There's much more to do: admire all the interesting features of Oak Creek Canyon, indulge in some personalized pampering at some of the best spas, hike along Airport Mesa, and explore the striking landscape at Bell Rock.

For maps, where to stay, and tourist information, read Sedona vacation planner.

Traveling by flight from Los Angeles to Sedona takes 3 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a bus. You'll lose 1 hour traveling from Los Angeles to Sedona due to the time zone difference. Prepare for slightly colder weather when traveling from Los Angeles in February: high temperatures in Sedona hover around 60°F and lows are around 41°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 28th (Sun) so you can go by car to Las Vegas.

Things to do in Sedona

Parks · Outdoors · Nature · Trails

Side Trips

Las Vegas

— 7 nights

Sin City

Nicknamed the "Entertainment Capital of the World," Las Vegas sits in the middle of a desert in the southern section of Nevada.
Museum-lovers will get to explore Wayne Newton's Casa de Shenandoah and The Neon Museum. Head to The Strip and The Grand Canal Shoppes at The Venetian Resortfor plenty of shopping. Explore the numerous day-trip ideas around Las Vegas: Overton (Valley of Fire State Park & Mouse's Tank). The adventure continues: take in breathtaking views at Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area, get engrossed in the history at Titanic, examine the collection at Pinball Hall of Fame, and browse the different shops at The Forum Shops at Caesars.

To find ratings, traveler tips, maps, and other tourist information, read our Las Vegas trip planner.

Getting from Sedona to Las Vegas by car takes about 4.5 hours. Other options: do a combination of bus and flight; or do a combination of bus and shuttle. The time zone changes from Mountain Standard Time to Pacific Standard Time, which is usually a -1 hour difference. In February, daytime highs in Las Vegas are 65°F, while nighttime lows are 45°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 7th (Sun) so you can fly to San Antonio.

Things to do in Las Vegas

Museums · Parks · Nature · Shopping

Side Trip

San Antonio

— 3 nights

The Alamo City

As the state’s second largest city, San Antonio embodies Texas’ rich cultural heritage while maintaining the Old West charm of an oil town.
Get some historical perspective at San Fernando De Bexar Cathedral and The Alamo. Museum-lovers will get to explore National Museum of the Pacific War and The Guenther House Museum. Explore the numerous day-trip ideas around San Antonio: Fredericksburg (Wine Tours & Tastings, Main Street, &more). The adventure continues: take in the history at Mission San Jose, shop like a local with The San Antonio River Walk, and wander the streets of La Villita Historic Arts Village.

To see other places to visit, where to stay, traveler tips, and more tourist information, you can read our San Antonio trip builder tool.

You can fly from Las Vegas to San Antonio in 4 hours. Other options are to drive; or take a bus. Traveling from Las Vegas to San Antonio, you'll lose 2 hours due to the time zone difference. In March, daily temperatures in San Antonio can reach 76°F, while at night they dip to 54°F. Cap off your sightseeing on the 10th (Wed) early enough to go by car to Austin.

Things to do in San Antonio

Historic Sites · Wineries · Museums · Tours

Side Trip

Austin

— 2 nights

Live Music Capital of the World

Despite its laid-back college vibe, Austin is an influential center for politics, technology, film, and music.
Kick off your visit on the 11th (Thu): get engrossed in the history at Bullock Texas State History Museum, then get a sense of history and politics at Texas State Capitol, and then admire the striking features of The Driskill. On your second day here, get great views at Mount Bonnell, contemplate the waterfront views at Barton Springs Pool, then hike along Lady Bird Lake Hike-and-Bike Trail, and finally take a stroll through South Congress Avenue.

To see maps, photos, where to stay, and more tourist information, refer to the Austin day trip website.

Drive from San Antonio to Austin in 1.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a bus; or take a train. In March, plan for daily highs up to 75°F, and evening lows to 53°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 12th (Fri) so you can catch the flight to New Orleans.

Things to do in Austin

Parks · Historic Sites · Museums · Nature

New Orleans

— 6 nights

The Big Easy

Known for its Creole cuisine, rich musical tradition, and nearby swamps and plantations, New Orleans is one of the nation's oldest cities.
Get a sense of the local culture at Garden District and Whitney Plantation. You'll discover tucked-away gems like Royal Street and New Orleans Pharmacy Museum. Explore the numerous day-trip ideas around New Orleans: Vacherie (Laura: Louisiana's Creole Heritage Site & Oak Alley Plantation). There's much more to do: take in the architecture and atmosphere at St. Louis Cathedral, explore the world behind art at The Sydney and Walda Besthoff Sculpture Garden at NOMA, brush up on your military savvy at The National WWII Museum, and get to know the fascinating history of French Quarter.

To see reviews, maps, other places to visit, and tourist information, use the New Orleans trip itinerary maker app.

Fly from Austin to New Orleans in 3 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a bus. Expect slightly colder weather when traveling from Austin in March: highs in New Orleans hover around 61°F, while lows dip to 61°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 18th (Thu) so you can catch the flight back home.

Things to do in New Orleans

Historic Sites · Museums · Neighborhoods · Nature

Side Trips

Massachusetts travel guide

4.3
History Museums · Art Museums · Historic Walking Areas
The Bay State
Known as the "Bay State" because of the three bays dominating its coastline, Massachusetts has played a significant cultural and commercial role through most of the country's history. An increasingly popular vacation destination for foreign travelers, Massachusetts offers numerous places to visit, ranging from historical sites to modern urban centers famous for their culinary, art, and nightlife scenes. With the majority of its population living in and around the city of Boston, in the 20th century Massachusetts went from a state largely dependent on fishing and agriculture to the country's leader in higher education, healthcare, high technology, and financial services. Home to renowned universities and research centers, the state's cities attract a young crowd of students, scientists, artists, and business professionals.

Wisconsin travel guide

4.2
Specialty Museums · Water Parks · Zoos
The Badger State
Wisconsin is known as "America's Dairyland" because of its status as the nation's most famous producer of milk and cheese. A growing favorite with foreign tourists, the state is a perfect holiday destination for nature lovers, offering year-round outdoor activities like fishing, boating, kayaking, and hiking. Dotted with thousands of inland lakes and waterways alongside apple and cherry orchards, Wisconsin also offers numerous urban tourist attractions, its cities hosting renowned beer and art festivals each year.

Washington State travel guide

4.2
Art Galleries · Observation Decks · Specialty Museums
The Evergreen State
A state with two distinct faces, Washington features a landscape split apart by the Cascade Mountains, separating the damp forested areas to the west from the irrigated farmland to the east. Named after the country's first president, Washington is the second most populous state in the western United States. Nearly 60 percent of its population lives in the Seattle metropolitan area, one of the state's most popular holiday destinations. A land of over 1,000 dams, Washington is a leading producer of products as diverse as wine, lumber, apples, hops, pears, and potatoes. A big contributor to the nation's manufacturing industries, the state also boasts a cosmopolitan culture with plenty of sightseeing opportunities and a selection of small cafes, bars, and restaurants.

Oregon travel guide

4.4
Gardens · State Parks · Specialty Museums
A land of many faces, Oregon is at once a state of rugged rocky coastlines and deep forests, as well as vibrant cities and small towns packed with award-winning restaurants and trendy shops. With nearly half of its land covered by dense fir, redwood, and pine forests, the state protects varied plant and animal life inside three national parks. In addition to pristine waterfalls, beaches, and lakes perfect for a holiday in nature, Oregon also offers numerous urban tourist attractions. Portland, the state's largest metropolis, notably includes more breweries than any other city in the world, and its central location makes it an ideal base for day trips to Oregon's emerging wine region and many parks.

California travel guide

4.1
Specialty Museums · Wineries & Vineyards · Beaches
The Golden State
The country's most populous state, California includes landscapes that range from the forested northern coast to harsh southern deserts. Sandwiched right in the middle of the state is a fertile valley, home to farms, vineyards, and orchards. California's cities offer diverse attractions, from amusement parks and upscale shops to award-winning restaurants and innovative art galleries. Outside the state's big urban centers, places to visit include some of the nation's most rugged national parks, ancient forests, towering mountain peaks, and ski resorts. More than just a surfing destination famous for its beaches and winding coastal roads, California also boasts one of the world's largest economies, bolstered by the booming tech industries.

Arizona travel guide

4.3
Canyons · Hiking Trails · Lookouts
The Grand Canyon State
Known as the "Grand Canyon State," Arizona boasts dense forests, deep gorges, sprawling national parks, and modern ski resorts. Native American reservations take up about a quarter of the state, housing several tribes and offering visitors a chance to discover the varied cultures of the country's indigenous population. A patchwork of diverse tourist attractions, Arizona features exclusive golf courses and upscale shops, as well as cactus-covered canyons and stretches of desolate desert straight out of old Westerns, perfect for a vacation far from the city bustle. Though the state still clings to its Old West flavor, its busy college towns packed with young students from around the world exude a cosmopolitan atmosphere.

Nevada travel guide

4.3
Performances · Fountains · Casinos
The Silver State
The neon streets of Las Vegas represent only one chapter in the story of Nevada, a sparsely populated state offering travelers a chance to discover the country's western frontier. Utterly unlike the more populated parts of the North American continent, Nevada's landscape includes huge deserts where you can easily leave modern civilization behind and enjoy a tranquil vacation. For a taste of untamed Nevada, explore the network of paved and unpaved roads leading to some of the world's most rugged and desolate natural wonders. If trying to make a fortune is high on your itinerary, remember that in the first state to legalize gambling, a slot machine is never too far away. Even gas stations and small motels in the largely deserted rural areas offer some form of gambling to the passing traveler.

Texas travel guide

4.2
Specialty Museums · History Museums · 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.

Louisiana travel guide

4.3
Historic Walking Areas · Nightlife · Military Museums
The Pelican State
With a landscape of deltas, marshes, and swamps formed by the sediments of the Mississippi River, Louisiana is home to rich native plant and animal life, including rare species of tree frogs, ibis, and egrets. The state's urban areas, most notably the historical city of New Orleans, are some of its most popular attractions and boast a varied multicultural and multilingual heritage, strongly influenced by a mix of French, Spanish, Native American, and African cultures. Native Louisianans proudly cling to their distinctive dialects and musical traditions, offering visitors a chance to explore one of the most culturally diverse areas in North America. The homeland of both Cajun and Creole cuisines, Louisiana remains a top holiday destination for foodies from around the world.