There is something for every camper in the state of Delaware. Whether it’s history, culture, outdoor activities or tax-free shopping, Delaware is sure to please. With 28 miles of pristine Atlantic Ocean coastline and acres of rolling hills in the Brandywine Valley, Delaware is very diverse and accessible. In fact, it takes just over two hours to travel the state from top to bottom.

    Explore Delaware’s Attractions

    Find out what one of Deleware’s most famous towns has to offer.

    Discover Sea Shipwreck Museum
    Discover Sea Shipwreck Museum is an ever-changing exhibit that expands and diversifies with the acquisitions of new artifacts as they are recovered. Our collection of shipwreck and recovered artifacts is one of the largest in the Mid-Atlantic and contains shipwreck artifacts both regional and worldwide. Our current location houses about 10,000 artifacts at all times, while the other 80% are rotated throughout museum exhibits around the world.

    Brandywine Valley
    Take an unforgettable journey through the rolling hills of the genteel Brandywine Valley landscape and discover the lasting influence of the du Pont family dynasty. This journey is a true Delaware original. The byway leads to an unparalleled concentration of historic sites, magnificent estates, glorious gardens and mesmerizing museums.

    Johnson Victrola Museum
    Named in honor of local inventor E.R. Johnson, this museum explores the sound recording industry from its beginnings and includes displays of early talking machines, records and other relics from the 1890s to 1929.

    New Castle Court House
    Welcome to the New Castle Court House, Delaware’s first court and capital. Visit this historic structure, located in the heart of historic New Castle, and learn how New Castle, Kent, and Sussex Counties declared their independence from Pennsylvania and Great Britain, creating the Delaware State.

    Wilmington Drama League
    Welcome to the Wilmington Drama League’s 2008-2009 season! For 75 years the WDL has invited audiences to experience quality community theatre – a scrapbook of tales from classic drama, comedy and musical theatre. We’re proud of our history, and even more so of our commitment to providing opportunities for actors, writers, and backstage folks to explore the performing arts. From our Mainstage shows and Chrysalis children’s wing to Youth Acting Classes and the First Draft Playwrights’ Circle, the WDL is a busy place with activities for all ages.

    Woodburn, The Governor’s House
    Woodburn has served as the official residence of the Governor of Delaware since it was purchased by the state in 1965. Today, historians credit Woodburn’s historical importance as much to the home’s architecture as to its previous notable residents. Gentlemen farmers, landowners, an abolitionist, two U.S. Senators, two doctors, a dentist, a judge and eight recent Delaware Governors have all left their imprints on this fine home.   This home, built c. 1798 by Charles Hillyard III, is one of the finest Middle Period Georgian houses in Delaware. You will find detailed information on this Web site about the history of Woodburn. We hope that you have a chance to come and visit this beautiful home.

    Bethany Beach
    Take a walk on the mile-long boardwalk or watch the sunset over the bay. Enjoy a stroll in the sand, or visit historic points such as the Fenwick Lighthouse. Fish, sail, bike, or just relax on the beach. Located within three hours of metropolitan areas.

    The Schwartz Center for the Arts
    The Schwartz Center for the Arts was originally constructed in 1904 and known as The Dover Opera House. George M. Schwartz expanded it into a movie theater in 1923 and tabbed it The Capital Theater. For years the Theater flourished but in the 1970s fell into a state of disrepair and in 1982 the doors were closed. After an extensive statewide fundraising campaign spearheaded by Board Chair Frank Fantini (then Vice President of Independent Newspapers) led to extensive modernization and expansion, the beautiful $8.3 million facility reopened in October, 2001 as the Schwartz Center for the Arts.