Route 66

Get your kicks on more than 400 miles of Route 66 in Oklahoma. The nation's longest driveable stretch of Route 66 cuts through Oklahoma, making its way past charming towns, roadside diners and quirky attractions. Experience Oklahoma City, Tulsa and authentic hometowns along the Mother Road where you'll meet friendly people and find unique shopping and dining opportunities.

Several state-of-the-art museums pay tribute to America's Main Street including the Oklahoma Route 66 Museum in Clinton, the National Transportation and Route 66 Museum in Elk City and the Route 66 Interpretive Center in Chandler. You'll also find gems like the Vintage Iron Rt. 66 Museum celebrating the history of the motorcycle and the exquisite Coleman Theatre filled with Vaudeville history.

Take a nostalgic ride on Route 66 and let the golden age of the road whisper to you through brightly colored neon signs, quaint motels, drive-in movie theaters and friendly small towns in Oklahoma. Order our free guide to Route 66 to get started planning your ultimate road trip.

 
Route 66 Listings


Route 66 Articles

Route 66 in Oklahoma connects two of Oklahoma's largest cities: Tulsa and Oklahoma City. Along this nostalgic 90-mile stretch you'll encounter remnants of the past, as well as unique attractions that are just as busy now as they were in the Mother Road's heyday. read more

Oklahoma City's Route 66 attractions put new twists on old favorites. read more

Get your motor running with a day trip from Oklahoma City suburb Edmond to Tulsa. This fun motorcycle cruise can be completed one-way or round-trip with plenty of time left for visiting Route 66 icons along the way. read more

Enjoy the sites along a stretch of the Mother Road from Kellyville to Arcadia at an easy pace. read more

Explore one of Route 66’s most pristine stretches as you travel from Oklahoma City to Weatherford. read more

During the 1920s and ‘30s Route 66 alignments were often primitive, narrow roads. Finding and driving these old alignments can be fun, challenging or both. And these older sections of the Mother Road provide an inkling of what cross-country travel was like decades ago. read more




 
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