Here are six things to do in this walkable neighbourhood.
Shop at RARE by Goodwill
Go thrifting at RARE by Goodwill for high-quality, carefully chosen brand-name clothing ranging from Louis Vuitton to Forever 21. You’ll also find home decor, books, stacks of vinyl—complete with a listening station—and accessories like purses, jewelry and shoes.
Play at SwingIt Trapeze
Start your training to be a Hollywood stunt double or circus performer at SwingIt Trapeze, an all-ages outdoor park where professional trapeze instructors teach visitors how to swing, climb and flip on the trapeze bars.
Explore the Center Street Promenade
A short walk along the outdoor Center Street Promenade will lead you to more than 10 pieces of public art including Video Trees, a multimedia installation, and Hammer Clock, an oversized pocket watch balanced atop a carpenter’s hammer.
Sip coffee at Ink and Bean
Start the day with coffee and pastry to go at Ink and Bean or settle in and work on your screenplay. Also attend writing workshops and occasional live music performances within this café or on its deck.
Visit the Muzeo Museum and Cultural Center
Fans of Downton Abbey must visit Muzeo Museum and Cultural Center before May 7 to view an exclusive exhibition of 40 costumes from the popular TV series. Visit its Carnegie Gallery anytime to enjoy Anaheim historical artifacts and Disney memorabilia.
Eat in the Anaheim Packing District
From breakfast to last call, you’ll find appetite-appropriate eats at more than 20 food vendors in the Anaheim Packing District. Sip a beer, eat tacos or snap an Instagram-worthy photo of an elaborate, candy-topped beverage.
Unusual Desert Attractions Around Palm Springs
Greater Palm Springs, and the surrounding area, is a luxurious retreat for sun-seekers, but these oddball attractions offer a glimpse into the eccentricities of desert culture. Visit a creationist museum inside a dinosaur or a dome created from plans allegedly delivered by aliens.
Why You Should Visit Big Sur, California, in 2019
Nearly a kilometre of the Pacific Coast Highway was destroyed after a landslide in May 2017, making access to towns, such as Big Sur, difficult or, in some cases, impossible. Last July, after 14 months of work, the highway fully reopened and the area is welcoming visitors.