Virginia Tours

Tour of Mount Vernon with a VIP Guide

– This tour includes a Private VIP Guide, a Mansion Tour with a behind-the- scenes extra experience (either the 3 rd floor or the basement) and an opportunity to lay a wreath at the Washington family tomb. Mount Vernon is the most popular historic estate in America. Located just 16 miles south of Washington D.C. and 8 miles south of Old Town Alexandria, Virginia, the plantation rests on the banks of the Potomac River.

Arlington National Cemetery

– Arlington National Cemetery covers 612 acres. Over 200,000 veterans and their dependents are buried here. From Pierre L’Enfant (George Washington’s aide during the American Revolution) to General Maxwell Taylor (Chairman of the Joints Chief of Staff during the Vietnam conflict), there are veterans buried here representing every conflict in which the United States has fought.

A Tour of Colonial Williamsburg

- Walking through Colonial Williamsburg you’ll experience the lifestyle of the colonists, including such leading citizens as George Washington, Thomas Jefferson and Patrick Henry. America’s largest living history museum offers an unparalleled view of daily colonial life at a time when Williamsburg was a powerful center of politics, commerce and culture.

Jamestown Island & Jamestown Settlement

- Today, Jamestown Island is a captivating museum that offers visitors an unforgettable encounter with our nation’s fragile beginnings. Walk in the footsteps of Captain John Smith and Pocahontas and the hundreds of lesser known heroes and villains who lived and died here and played each a part in laying the foundations of America. Jamestown Settlement is the first permanent English Settlement. Thirteen years before the Pilgrims landed in Massachusetts, a group of 104 English men and boys made the four-and- a-half- month voyage to the banks of the James River to form a settlement in Virginia.

Thomas Jefferson’s Monticello

- Monticello is the home of Thomas Jefferson, third U.S. President, author and founder of the University of Virginia. Monticello is a majestic reminder of Jefferson’s creativity and talent.


- Montpelier, nestled in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains, was the lifelong home of James Madison. Madison was raised at Montpelier, lived here after his marriage to Dolley, returned here after his presidency, and died here in his study surrounded by the books and papers that marked so much of his life’s work.