Travel n Tour

3 Can’t-Miss Historical Attractions in Memphis, TN

First, moving to Memphis indicates that you are making a wise decision regarding where to organize your finances because of the Memphis Houses for Sale cost and other living expenses like utilities, food, and medical expenses. All of them are well below the national average. And a little lower than normal in comparison to other Tennessee locations. A state with a low total cost of living to begin with. Added benefit. You won’t be subject to any personal state income taxes. At the same time, you were residing in Memphis, Tennessee.

Additionally, if you’re looking for affordable higher education, you should look into a program called Tennessee Promise. Lastly, consider the mild winter conditions. The enjoyable activities you can partake in all year include performing arts, festivals, live music, and outdoor recreation opportunities. One can conclude that it may be rather good in Memphis. Discover three must-see historical attractions in Memphis, Tennessee, by reading on.

Cotton Museum

The Cotton Museum - Venue - Memphis, TN - WeddingWire

Although no trucks in downtown Memphis carry the freshly picked fluffy white balls, Memphis remains the world’s largest cotton market spot. The Cotton Exchange Building was the hub for cotton trading, with the nearby structures and lanes serving as storage facilities and routes for moving cotton. The museum, located on the Exchange’s first floor, tells the interesting tale of cotton in Memphis through superb displays demonstrating how trade was made, how cotton is graded, and videos that trace the history of the crop throughout the South.


Graceland - Wikipedia

With more than 600,000 tourists who come to honor the King, Graceland is the country’s second most-visited historic residence. The time spent at Graceland depends on how interested one is in Elvis; you might spend an hour doing a brief tour of the mansion and leaving, or you could spend the entire day exploring all the Elvis-related attractions. Special displays often change for sincerely interested individuals. The villa is a sizable family home, trapped in the 1970s as far as style is concerned. Elvis has a keen interest in interior design. Thus, he had a big say in the decor selection for the house, particularly for the basement. 

Beale Street Historic District

Visit the Beale Street Entertainment District | Memphis Travel

At the start of the 20th century, Beale, formerly the hub of black-owned shops and nightclubs, became known as the “home of the blues” and a stop from the Mississippi Delta to Chicago. Everyone who was anyone in the blues scene, including Blind Mississippi Morris, B.B. King, and Robert Johnson, has performed in these clubs, including W.C. Handy, who lived and worked nearby. The bars and eateries on Beale Street still dance to the blues today. Several hotels, museums, and restaurants can be reached within a short stroll of Beale Street, home to the NBA’s Grizzlies and right off the FedEx Forum. W.C. Handy’s house and museum are located at the east end of the street, and Blues fans can also visit the Center for Southern Folklore to learn more about the region’s folklore and storytelling. On a small stage in Handy Park, lunchtime and weekend concerts and some impromptu jam sessions are held. Try Alfred’s, Rum Boogie, or B.B. King’s for the best blues music.

Roberto Brock
the authorRoberto Brock
Snowboarder, traveler, DJ, Swiss design-head and HTML & CSS lover. Doing at the nexus of art and purpose to develop visual solutions that inform and persuade. I'm a designer and this is my work. Introvert. Coffee evangelist. Web buff. Extreme twitter advocate. Avid reader. Troublemaker.