Key West, Florida
The Southern Most Point in the United Stated
2 Private Tours & Dinner - INCLUDED
Key West, the southernmost point in the United States, is famous for watersports, lively nightlife, beaches, historic sites and its pastel, conch-style architechture.
And, for the more sober-minded, there's Ernest Hemingway Home and Museum. (Look for the celebrated six-toed cats).
Walking tours of Key West are the best way to see the island's intriguing homes, courtyards and gardens. Start in the center of town at the Key West City Cemetery, which offers a glimpse of Key West's past and its offbeat sense of humor, as exhibited by gravestones that read, "I told you I was sick," and "At least I know where he's sleeping tonight."
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Home of Robert the Doll
Real-Deal Ghost Hunts
"Private Lockdown Adventure: 90-minute guided Ghost Hunt at Fort East Martello featuring Robert the Doll plus 1 hour of independent ghost hunting. Includes Spirit Box, K2 meters, laser thermometers, dowsing rods, spirit pendulum sessions, and more."
This is a real-deal ghost hunt – not a hokey ghost tour.
We actively engage spirits and invite guests to participate in paranormal experiments.
The entire hunt takes place inside a haunted Civil War Fort that is the home of 42+ spirits and the world’s most haunted doll.
You will be an expert on Robert the Doll when you leave.
Dinner at First Flight Restaurant
First Flight Brewery: Located at 301 Whitehead St., on the corner of Whitehead and Caroline, stands one of Key West’s most impressive and historic buildings – First Flight. Well known for being the birthplace of Pan American World Airways, Pan-Am’s first tickets were sold out of this very building in 1927. Pan Am was the principal and largest international air carriers in the United States from 1927 until its collapse on December 4, 1991.
The Audubon House
A visit to the Audubon House and Tropical Gardens is a step back in time to the world of a maritime pilot and master wrecker in mid-19th century Key West.
The grand home that is now known as the Audubon House was built by Captain John Huling Geiger in the 1840s as a residence for his family, who lived there for more than a century. Slated for destruction in 1958, the Geiger mansion was saved by the Mitchell Wolfson Family Foundation, a nonprofit educational organization. The home’s large scale restoration was the first of its kind in Key West and sparked Key West’s restoration movement.
Today, the home and its furnishings reflect the elegance and comfortable living enjoyed by a wealthy family in Key West in an era when frequent shipwrecks on the offshore reef created a flourishing ship wrecking industry.