Cities and Regions

Oklahoma has divided its diverse landscape into six regions or "countries" - each with a distinct flavor, image and unique cities and towns that make great destination sites. Did you know that mile for mile, Oklahoma offers the nation's most diverse terrain? Why not explore it now!

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Cities by Region

Northwest Red Carpet CountryMap highlighting Red Carpet Country

Blackwell

Blackwell was settled in the late 1800s as part of the Cherokee Strip Land Run of Northern Oklahoma, and the town remains a testament to its history. At the Top of Oklahoma Historical Society Museum, browse farm tools, artwork and even artifacts ...

See Blackwell

Enid

Stake your claim for fun in Enid, a city with a fascinating history, vibrant shopping, unique dining and a bustling music scene. You'll find plenty of interesting things to do in Enid, Oklahoma. The historic town of Enid was a well-known watering ...

See Enid

Guymon

Horse around in Guymon, Oklahoma the Saddle Bronc Capital of the World, and home to the Guymon Pioneer Days Rodeo, the fifth-largest outdoor rodeo in the nation. View art at one of the two downtown galleries or visit the No Man's Land Museum in ...

See Guymon

Kenton

Nestled among mesas formed by ancient lava flows, Kenton is the only town in Oklahoma on Mountain Standard Time. Tour the Kenton Museum, the oldest building in the hamlet, which was built of native rock in 1902 and houses No Man’s Land artifacts. ...

See Kenton

Perry

Perry, Oklahoma was born of the 1893 land run which opened the Cherokee Strip for settlement. At noon on September 16, 1893 the sound of a pistol signaled the beginning of the great race to stake a claim and take title to 160 acres of virgin land. ...

See Perry

Ponca City

A lottery drew the lucky numbers of Ponca City, Oklahoma's settlers, and oil made it into the thriving cultural center it is today. Honor the brave women who settled Oklahoma at the Pioneer Woman Statue and Museum. Tour the Italian "Palace on the ...

See Ponca City

Woodward

Outdoor sports enthusiasts will relish this piece of prairie. Enjoy the natural beauty and abundant wildlife at Boiling Springs State Park, tee off at the Boiling Springs Golf Course or take aim at quail, dove, pheasant, turkey and deer at the Hal ...

See Woodward
Northeast Green CountryMap highlighting Green Country

Afton

Founded in 1886, Afton, Oklahoma is a small town boasting several examples of classic Route 66 roadside architecture, water recreation and more. Explore nostalgic favorites such as a former D-X gas station, now beautifully restored as the Afton ...

See Afton

Bartlesville

With a history of black gold dating back to 1905, Bartlesville is a hub of architecture, culture, history and art in Oklahoma. As the home of Phillips Petroleum Company, Bartlesville boasts attractions you won’t find anywhere else. Stop at the ...

See Bartlesville

Broken Arrow

Hometown charm and suburban amenities abound in Broken Arrow, Oklahoma. Visitors enjoy challenging golf courses and pampering day spas as well as unique shopping, interesting attractions and family-friendly festivals and events. Find an ...

See Broken Arrow

Claremore

The Route 66 town of Claremore, Oklahoma gave the state two of its best-loved sons: Will Rogers and Lynn Riggs, scribe of Green Grow the Lilacs, the play that inspired the musical Oklahoma! Visit the Will Rogers Memorial Museum, where you can ...

See Claremore

Eufaula

A diverse array of outdoor recreation makes Eufaula, Oklahoma a destination well worth exploring. Perched on the shores of Lake Eufaula – Oklahoma's largest, most placid lake – the city's 20-block downtown, listed on the National Register of ...

See Eufaula

Fort Gibson

The site of Oklahoma's oldest frontier fort, established in 1824, Fort Gibson, Oklahoma is steeped in colorful history and equally colorful scenery – blue lakes, sparkling rivers and green hillsides. The Fort Gibson Historic Site and ...

See Fort Gibson

Grove

Vacationers love the charming town of Grove, Oklahoma on beautiful Grand Lake. Take a ride reminiscent of the Mississippi riverboat journeys aboard the Cherokee Queen. Tour the country's largest outdoor museum, Har-Ber Village. Enjoy world-class ...

See Grove

Jenks

Home to the Oklahoma Aquarium, Riverwalk Crossing and abundant antiques shopping, Jenks, Oklahoma is known far and wide for its small-town charm and big-city atmosphere. Thousands of saltwater and freshwater species are found in the water wonderland ...

See Jenks

Miami

Pronounced My-am-uh, the city is named after the Indian tribe that settled at the juncture of the Neosho and Spring Rivers. Route 66 winds through Miami, Oklahoma's downtown area, where the Coleman Theatre, a Mother Road landmark built in 1929, was ...

See Miami

Muskogee

Native American heritage and military history come together in Muskogee, Oklahoma. Experience Native cultures at the Ataloa Lodge Museum on the Bacone College campus to see a fine private collection of Native American art, or at the Five Civilized ...

See Muskogee

Pawhuska

Deep in the heart of Osage County, explore a spirited mix of American Indian and western culture in Pawhuska, Oklahoma. See the romance of Pawhuska's history with 86 of 98 downtown buildings on the National Register of Historic Places. Established ...

See Pawhuska

Pawnee

On the western edge of Pawnee, Oklahoma, atop Blue Hawk Peak sits the Pawnee Bill Ranch and Museum, the well-preserved dream home and ranch of Gordon Lillie (a.k.a. Pawnee Bill) and his wife, May Lillie. This picturesque historic site offers a ...

See Pawnee

Pryor

Nestled in the heart of Green Country, Pryor is the site of two highly popular music events each summer – Country Fever and Rocklahoma – and is also just 10 minutes from Lake Hudson, one of the top three bass fishing lakes in Oklahoma. The ...

See Pryor

Sallisaw

The end of the trail begins in Sallisaw, home to rich Native American history. The city was once home to Sequoyah, the Cherokee Indian who created the written alphabet of the Cherokee Nation. Explore Sequoyah’s Cabin, which was built in 1829 and ...

See Sallisaw

Sand Springs

Sand Springs is Oklahoma's only planned industrial town, springing to life in 1907 when oil man Charles Page envisioned a haven for orphans and widows and founded the town as a model city. Proximity to Tulsa has fueled Sand Spring's growth, but ...

See Sand Springs

Sapulpa

Billed as the "Heart of Historic Route 66," Sapulpa, Oklahoma's bustling downtown area hosts visitors from across the globe in search of Mother Road adventures. Sapulpa's history is steeped in a lively mix of Native American soul – the town is ...

See Sapulpa

Tahlequah

Tahlequah, Oklahoma, the capital of the Cherokee Nation, has been named one of the Top 100 Best Small Towns in America. Tour the recreated ancient Cherokee village of Tsa-La-Gi, located at the Cherokee Heritage Center. Float down what many consider ...

See Tahlequah

Tulsa

Visit Tulsa, Oklahoma's second-largest city for a haven of Southern comfort and cosmopolitan style. A town enriched by its oil heritage, Tulsa boasts world-class cultural attractions, including the Philbrook and Gilcrease Museums, and plenty of ...

See Tulsa

Vinita

Established in 1871, Vinita is the second oldest town in Oklahoma and as such, has placed a high priority on preserving its history and heritage. A historic downtown district showcases antiques shops and specialty boutiques, the Eastern Trails ...

See Vinita

Wagoner

With the Arkansas, Verdigris and Grand Rivers, Fort Gibson Lake and the Boston Mountains all close by, Wagoner, Oklahoma is a haven for water enthusiasts and outdoor explorers. Go boating or cast a fishing line at one of several marinas and resorts. ...

See Wagoner
Central Frontier CountryMap highlighting Frontier Country

Arcadia

Arcadia may be a small town, but it has a huge claim to fame as a Route 66 hot spot not far from Oklahoma City. Travelers up and down the Mother Road make it a point to stop at the architecturally significant Round Barn and POPS just minutes away ...

See Arcadia

Chandler

Chandler was settled by its own land run on September 28, 1891, and now sits at the midway point along Route 66 between Oklahoma City and Tulsa. Full of opportunities to better understand Oklahoma’s past, you can experience the Mother Road through ...

See Chandler

Edmond

Big enough to offer the lodging and attractions you’re looking for but small enough to exude a friendly hometown feel, Edmond is a fun-loving city always ready to wow visitors. You’ll find down home attractions like a u-pick berry farm alongside ...

See Edmond

El Reno

The historic city of El Reno, Oklahoma lies at the crossroads of Route 66 and the Chisholm Trail, now known as U.S. Highway 81. Ride an authentic rail trolley through the historic downtown area, stop to shop the antique and specialty stores or savor ...

See El Reno

Guthrie

As Oklahoma's territorial capital, Guthrie's ongoing restoration efforts make the town's downtown area the largest Historic Preservation District in the nation. Take a trolley tour through downtown to find fascinating history, one-of-a-kind stores ...

See Guthrie

Midwest City

Just minutes from Oklahoma City, Midwest City has the distinction of being the largest city in eastern Oklahoma County and proud neighbor of Tinker Air Force Base, the largest single-site employer in the state. Tee off at the John Conrad Regional ...

See Midwest City

Moore

One of the fastest growing communities in the Oklahoma City area, Moore offers a variety of premier entertainment options. Get set for royal treatment in the "reel world" of Warren Theatre, a luxurious 14-screen theater complex with balcony seating, ...

See Moore

Norman

Norman, the state's third-largest city, offers small town charm and college town energy as well as the sophisticated eateries, world-class museums and thriving nightlife of much bigger cities. Discover "Sooner Magic" in Norman with a tour of the ...

See Norman

Oklahoma City

Western charm goes metropolitan in Oklahoma's capital city. Oklahoma City offers plenty of interesting things to do and boasts big-league attractions, including the OKC Thunder NBA team and a revitalized downtown area starring the Bricktown ...

See Oklahoma City

Seminole

Named after the Seminole Nation, one of the Five Civilized Tribes who settled in the area, Seminole, Oklahoma is home to Seminole State College and the challenging Jimmie Austin Municipal Golf Course. Oil played a starring role in local history as ...

See Seminole

Shawnee

Native American history and contemporary culture make Shawnee, Oklahoma a vibrant destination. Explore an Oklahoma-style castle at the historic Santa Fe Depot or see Babylonian, Greek and Roman artifacts - plus an Egyptian mummy - at the ...

See Shawnee

Stillwater

Get friendly with Stillwater, a small college town located between Oklahoma's two largest cities, Oklahoma City and Tulsa. Catch orange fever at Oklahoma State University and then grab a bite at nearby local legends Eskimo Joe's or the Original ...

See Stillwater

Stroud

Stroud is situated virtually midway between Tulsa and Oklahoma City, and at the juncture of historic Route 66 and State Highway 99. No self-respecting Route 66 road warrior will want to miss dining at the iconic Rock Café, built in 1939 and listed ...

See Stroud

Yukon

Known as the hometown of country superstar Garth Brooks as well as for its lively annual Oklahoma Czech Festival, Yukon sprang into being in 1891 as farming community. As one of Oklahoma's largest ethnic festivals, the Oklahoma Czech Festival goes ...

See Yukon
Southeast Choctaw CountryMap highlighting Choctaw Country

Broken Bow

Broken Bow is a nature lover’s dream. As both the home of Beavers Bend & Hochatown State Park, Broken Bow Lake and the Mountain Fork River, this city in southeast Oklahoma is a popular destination year round. Take part in the many activities that ...

See Broken Bow

Durant

Known as the “Magnolia Capital of Oklahoma,” Durant has everything from downtown shopping to outdoor adventures. Settled by a family of French-Choctaw origin, Durant boasts a unique combination of small-town charm and a highly celebrated Native ...

See Durant

Hugo

As a railroad hub in the early 1900s, Hugo, Oklahoma was a hotbed of activity, with a vivid mix of dance hall girls, hustlers and gunfighters, a Harvey House Restaurant, and at one time, a dozen circuses wintering nearby taking advantage of the ...

See Hugo

Idabel

Discover flower power in Idabel, Oklahoma, the "Dogwood Capital of Oklahoma", where springtime tours showcase the area's champion blooming dogwood trees. See Native arts from Oklahoma and all over the world at the Museum of the Red River, where ...

See Idabel

McAlester

The hometown-friendly city of McAlester, located 90 miles south of Tulsa and 120 miles southeast of Oklahoma City, is a major trade center for Southeast Oklahoma and is one of the state's oldest communities. Unique attractions include the beautiful, ...

See McAlester

Poteau

Get a good view of the Ouachita National Forest from Poteau, Oklahoma's Cavanal Hill, dubbed "the world's highest hill" and just one foot shy of a designation as a mountain. Climb down and take a drive on the breathtaking Talimena Scenic Drive. ...

See Poteau
South Central Chickasaw CountryMap highlighting Chickasaw Country

Ada

Known as the headquarters of the Chickasaw Nation and birthplace of country music star Blake Shelton, the city of Ada lies on the northeast edge of southern Oklahoma’s scenic Chickasaw Country. Browse Ada’s thriving Main Street for artist ...

See Ada

Ardmore

Good times abound in Ardmore, Oklahoma where you can dock at nearby Lake Murray State Park to enjoy the state's oldest and largest state park including the 5,700-acre beautifully clear lake. Enjoy a round at the park's golf course, a favorite for ...

See Ardmore

Davis

Davis is located in beautiful, scenic south-central Oklahoma. Full of natural beauty, Davis is home to Turner Falls Park, one of the state’s tallest waterfalls that drops 77 feet into a refreshing swimming hole. Full of wildflowers and ...

See Davis

Pauls Valley

This small town could take days to explore. Some journey to Pauls Valley, Oklahoma via the Heartland Flyer passenger train, which stops every morning on its trek from Oklahoma City to Fort Worth, Texas. Near the station, view local history and a ...

See Pauls Valley

Sulphur

Tucked in the rolling prairie of cross-timber country, Sulphur, Oklahoma is known as the gateway to the Chickasaw National Recreation Area. One of three areas administered by the National Park Service, it was known to Native Americans as "the land ...

See Sulphur

Tishomingo

Get lost in the history and beauty of Tishomingo, Oklahoma, the Chickasaw Nation's historic capital and heart of Blue River. Explore the Chickasaw influence by visiting the Chickasaw Council House Museum and the Chickasaw National Capitol Building. ...

See Tishomingo
Southwest Great Plains CountryMap highlighting Great Plains Country

Altus

Originally named Frazer, the word “Altus” is Latin for “high place,” which is appropriate considering Altus was renamed when the town moved to higher ground after a flood in the late 1800s. It is also home to high-flying planes and the Altus ...

See Altus

Anadarko

Settled on the western plains of Oklahoma, Anadarko has a rich Native American history. It is the self-proclaimed “Indian Capital of the Nation” and Native Americans make up the near-majority of the population. The Southern Plains Indian ...

See Anadarko

Cheyenne

Nestled next to the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site, Black Kettle National Grasslands and Red Hills Country, the picturesque town of Cheyenne offers a profoundly poignant and meaningful American Indian experience. The battlefield's ...

See Cheyenne

Clinton

Known as the “Hub City of Western Oklahoma,” Clinton has become a major city along Route 66 and is home to the Oklahoma Route 66 Museum. Let the audio tour and exhibits guide you through over sixty years of history, catch a movie at the drive-in ...

See Clinton

Duncan

Small-town allure and Old West charm combine to make Duncan a one-of-a-kind destination. Unique lodging options, stunning scenery and Main Street shopping make Duncan a standout among small Oklahoma towns. Duncan is considered the “Crapemyrtle ...

See Duncan

Elk City

Step back in time in the Route 66 town of Elk City, Oklahoma where The Old Town Museum Complex keeps history alive. The multi-museum property allows visitors to steer through all eight states of the Mother Road at the National Route 66 Museum; ...

See Elk City

Lawton Fort Sill

Lawton, Oklahoma is your passport to adventure. Learn area history at The Museum of the Great Plains, which features archaeological and cultural artifacts and a replica of a trading post. Read a chapter of Oklahoma's rich military history at Fort ...

See Lawton Fort Sill

Medicine Park

Known as America's cobblestone community for the round red rocks dotting this tiny picturesque town, Medicine Park, Oklahoma has a fascinating history. The Plains Indians were well acquainted with this quiet oasis long before its time as a colorful ...

See Medicine Park

Sayre

Historic Route 66 runs through the heart of Sayre, Oklahoma which was founded in 1901. East Main Street holds an iconic reminder of Sayre's significance on the road – the Beckham County Courthouse, which had a Hollywood moment when it appeared ...

See Sayre

Weatherford

Cruise Route 66 for some kicks in Weatherford. Blast off into Smithsonian-quality exhibits at the Stafford Air & Space Museum, which chronicles the career of the Weatherford native and U.S. astronaut or feel the rhythm at Southwestern Oklahoma State ...

See Weatherford

Cities Alphabetically

Ada

Known as the headquarters of the Chickasaw Nation and birthplace of country music star Blake Shelton, the city of Ada lies on the northeast edge of southern Oklahoma’s scenic Chickasaw Country. Browse Ada’s thriving Main Street for artist ...

See Ada

Afton

Founded in 1886, Afton, Oklahoma is a small town boasting several examples of classic Route 66 roadside architecture, water recreation and more. Explore nostalgic favorites such as a former D-X gas station, now beautifully restored as the Afton ...

See Afton

Altus

Originally named Frazer, the word “Altus” is Latin for “high place,” which is appropriate considering Altus was renamed when the town moved to higher ground after a flood in the late 1800s. It is also home to high-flying planes and the Altus ...

See Altus

Anadarko

Settled on the western plains of Oklahoma, Anadarko has a rich Native American history. It is the self-proclaimed “Indian Capital of the Nation” and Native Americans make up the near-majority of the population. The Southern Plains Indian ...

See Anadarko

Arcadia

Arcadia may be a small town, but it has a huge claim to fame as a Route 66 hot spot not far from Oklahoma City. Travelers up and down the Mother Road make it a point to stop at the architecturally significant Round Barn and POPS just minutes away ...

See Arcadia

Ardmore

Good times abound in Ardmore, Oklahoma where you can dock at nearby Lake Murray State Park to enjoy the state's oldest and largest state park including the 5,700-acre beautifully clear lake. Enjoy a round at the park's golf course, a favorite for ...

See Ardmore

Bartlesville

With a history of black gold dating back to 1905, Bartlesville is a hub of architecture, culture, history and art in Oklahoma. As the home of Phillips Petroleum Company, Bartlesville boasts attractions you won’t find anywhere else. Stop at the ...

See Bartlesville

Blackwell

Blackwell was settled in the late 1800s as part of the Cherokee Strip Land Run of Northern Oklahoma, and the town remains a testament to its history. At the Top of Oklahoma Historical Society Museum, browse farm tools, artwork and even artifacts ...

See Blackwell

Broken Arrow

Hometown charm and suburban amenities abound in Broken Arrow, Oklahoma. Visitors enjoy challenging golf courses and pampering day spas as well as unique shopping, interesting attractions and family-friendly festivals and events. Find an ...

See Broken Arrow

Broken Bow

Broken Bow is a nature lover’s dream. As both the home of Beavers Bend & Hochatown State Park, Broken Bow Lake and the Mountain Fork River, this city in southeast Oklahoma is a popular destination year round. Take part in the many activities that ...

See Broken Bow

Chandler

Chandler was settled by its own land run on September 28, 1891, and now sits at the midway point along Route 66 between Oklahoma City and Tulsa. Full of opportunities to better understand Oklahoma’s past, you can experience the Mother Road through ...

See Chandler

Cheyenne

Nestled next to the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site, Black Kettle National Grasslands and Red Hills Country, the picturesque town of Cheyenne offers a profoundly poignant and meaningful American Indian experience. The battlefield's ...

See Cheyenne

Claremore

The Route 66 town of Claremore, Oklahoma gave the state two of its best-loved sons: Will Rogers and Lynn Riggs, scribe of Green Grow the Lilacs, the play that inspired the musical Oklahoma! Visit the Will Rogers Memorial Museum, where you can ...

See Claremore

Clinton

Known as the “Hub City of Western Oklahoma,” Clinton has become a major city along Route 66 and is home to the Oklahoma Route 66 Museum. Let the audio tour and exhibits guide you through over sixty years of history, catch a movie at the drive-in ...

See Clinton

Davis

Davis is located in beautiful, scenic south-central Oklahoma. Full of natural beauty, Davis is home to Turner Falls Park, one of the state’s tallest waterfalls that drops 77 feet into a refreshing swimming hole. Full of wildflowers and ...

See Davis

Duncan

Small-town allure and Old West charm combine to make Duncan a one-of-a-kind destination. Unique lodging options, stunning scenery and Main Street shopping make Duncan a standout among small Oklahoma towns. Duncan is considered the “Crapemyrtle ...

See Duncan

Durant

Known as the “Magnolia Capital of Oklahoma,” Durant has everything from downtown shopping to outdoor adventures. Settled by a family of French-Choctaw origin, Durant boasts a unique combination of small-town charm and a highly celebrated Native ...

See Durant

Edmond

Big enough to offer the lodging and attractions you’re looking for but small enough to exude a friendly hometown feel, Edmond is a fun-loving city always ready to wow visitors. You’ll find down home attractions like a u-pick berry farm alongside ...

See Edmond

Elk City

Step back in time in the Route 66 town of Elk City, Oklahoma where The Old Town Museum Complex keeps history alive. The multi-museum property allows visitors to steer through all eight states of the Mother Road at the National Route 66 Museum; ...

See Elk City

El Reno

The historic city of El Reno, Oklahoma lies at the crossroads of Route 66 and the Chisholm Trail, now known as U.S. Highway 81. Ride an authentic rail trolley through the historic downtown area, stop to shop the antique and specialty stores or savor ...

See El Reno

Enid

Stake your claim for fun in Enid, a city with a fascinating history, vibrant shopping, unique dining and a bustling music scene. You'll find plenty of interesting things to do in Enid, Oklahoma. The historic town of Enid was a well-known watering ...

See Enid

Eufaula

A diverse array of outdoor recreation makes Eufaula, Oklahoma a destination well worth exploring. Perched on the shores of Lake Eufaula – Oklahoma's largest, most placid lake – the city's 20-block downtown, listed on the National Register of ...

See Eufaula

Fort Gibson

The site of Oklahoma's oldest frontier fort, established in 1824, Fort Gibson, Oklahoma is steeped in colorful history and equally colorful scenery – blue lakes, sparkling rivers and green hillsides. The Fort Gibson Historic Site and ...

See Fort Gibson

Grove

Vacationers love the charming town of Grove, Oklahoma on beautiful Grand Lake. Take a ride reminiscent of the Mississippi riverboat journeys aboard the Cherokee Queen. Tour the country's largest outdoor museum, Har-Ber Village. Enjoy world-class ...

See Grove

Guthrie

As Oklahoma's territorial capital, Guthrie's ongoing restoration efforts make the town's downtown area the largest Historic Preservation District in the nation. Take a trolley tour through downtown to find fascinating history, one-of-a-kind stores ...

See Guthrie

Guymon

Horse around in Guymon, Oklahoma the Saddle Bronc Capital of the World, and home to the Guymon Pioneer Days Rodeo, the fifth-largest outdoor rodeo in the nation. View art at one of the two downtown galleries or visit the No Man's Land Museum in ...

See Guymon

Hugo

As a railroad hub in the early 1900s, Hugo, Oklahoma was a hotbed of activity, with a vivid mix of dance hall girls, hustlers and gunfighters, a Harvey House Restaurant, and at one time, a dozen circuses wintering nearby taking advantage of the ...

See Hugo

Idabel

Discover flower power in Idabel, Oklahoma, the "Dogwood Capital of Oklahoma", where springtime tours showcase the area's champion blooming dogwood trees. See Native arts from Oklahoma and all over the world at the Museum of the Red River, where ...

See Idabel

Jenks

Home to the Oklahoma Aquarium, Riverwalk Crossing and abundant antiques shopping, Jenks, Oklahoma is known far and wide for its small-town charm and big-city atmosphere. Thousands of saltwater and freshwater species are found in the water wonderland ...

See Jenks

Kenton

Nestled among mesas formed by ancient lava flows, Kenton is the only town in Oklahoma on Mountain Standard Time. Tour the Kenton Museum, the oldest building in the hamlet, which was built of native rock in 1902 and houses No Man’s Land artifacts. ...

See Kenton

Lawton Fort Sill

Lawton, Oklahoma is your passport to adventure. Learn area history at The Museum of the Great Plains, which features archaeological and cultural artifacts and a replica of a trading post. Read a chapter of Oklahoma's rich military history at Fort ...

See Lawton Fort Sill

McAlester

The hometown-friendly city of McAlester, located 90 miles south of Tulsa and 120 miles southeast of Oklahoma City, is a major trade center for Southeast Oklahoma and is one of the state's oldest communities. Unique attractions include the beautiful, ...

See McAlester

Medicine Park

Known as America's cobblestone community for the round red rocks dotting this tiny picturesque town, Medicine Park, Oklahoma has a fascinating history. The Plains Indians were well acquainted with this quiet oasis long before its time as a colorful ...

See Medicine Park

Miami

Pronounced My-am-uh, the city is named after the Indian tribe that settled at the juncture of the Neosho and Spring Rivers. Route 66 winds through Miami, Oklahoma's downtown area, where the Coleman Theatre, a Mother Road landmark built in 1929, was ...

See Miami

Midwest City

Just minutes from Oklahoma City, Midwest City has the distinction of being the largest city in eastern Oklahoma County and proud neighbor of Tinker Air Force Base, the largest single-site employer in the state. Tee off at the John Conrad Regional ...

See Midwest City

Moore

One of the fastest growing communities in the Oklahoma City area, Moore offers a variety of premier entertainment options. Get set for royal treatment in the "reel world" of Warren Theatre, a luxurious 14-screen theater complex with balcony seating, ...

See Moore

Muskogee

Native American heritage and military history come together in Muskogee, Oklahoma. Experience Native cultures at the Ataloa Lodge Museum on the Bacone College campus to see a fine private collection of Native American art, or at the Five Civilized ...

See Muskogee

Norman

Norman, the state's third-largest city, offers small town charm and college town energy as well as the sophisticated eateries, world-class museums and thriving nightlife of much bigger cities. Discover "Sooner Magic" in Norman with a tour of the ...

See Norman

Oklahoma City

Western charm goes metropolitan in Oklahoma's capital city. Oklahoma City offers plenty of interesting things to do and boasts big-league attractions, including the OKC Thunder NBA team and a revitalized downtown area starring the Bricktown ...

See Oklahoma City

Pauls Valley

This small town could take days to explore. Some journey to Pauls Valley, Oklahoma via the Heartland Flyer passenger train, which stops every morning on its trek from Oklahoma City to Fort Worth, Texas. Near the station, view local history and a ...

See Pauls Valley

Pawhuska

Deep in the heart of Osage County, explore a spirited mix of American Indian and western culture in Pawhuska, Oklahoma. See the romance of Pawhuska's history with 86 of 98 downtown buildings on the National Register of Historic Places. Established ...

See Pawhuska

Pawnee

On the western edge of Pawnee, Oklahoma, atop Blue Hawk Peak sits the Pawnee Bill Ranch and Museum, the well-preserved dream home and ranch of Gordon Lillie (a.k.a. Pawnee Bill) and his wife, May Lillie. This picturesque historic site offers a ...

See Pawnee

Perry

Perry, Oklahoma was born of the 1893 land run which opened the Cherokee Strip for settlement. At noon on September 16, 1893 the sound of a pistol signaled the beginning of the great race to stake a claim and take title to 160 acres of virgin land. ...

See Perry

Ponca City

A lottery drew the lucky numbers of Ponca City, Oklahoma's settlers, and oil made it into the thriving cultural center it is today. Honor the brave women who settled Oklahoma at the Pioneer Woman Statue and Museum. Tour the Italian "Palace on the ...

See Ponca City

Poteau

Get a good view of the Ouachita National Forest from Poteau, Oklahoma's Cavanal Hill, dubbed "the world's highest hill" and just one foot shy of a designation as a mountain. Climb down and take a drive on the breathtaking Talimena Scenic Drive. ...

See Poteau

Pryor

Nestled in the heart of Green Country, Pryor is the site of two highly popular music events each summer – Country Fever and Rocklahoma – and is also just 10 minutes from Lake Hudson, one of the top three bass fishing lakes in Oklahoma. The ...

See Pryor

Sallisaw

The end of the trail begins in Sallisaw, home to rich Native American history. The city was once home to Sequoyah, the Cherokee Indian who created the written alphabet of the Cherokee Nation. Explore Sequoyah’s Cabin, which was built in 1829 and ...

See Sallisaw

Sand Springs

Sand Springs is Oklahoma's only planned industrial town, springing to life in 1907 when oil man Charles Page envisioned a haven for orphans and widows and founded the town as a model city. Proximity to Tulsa has fueled Sand Spring's growth, but ...

See Sand Springs

Sapulpa

Billed as the "Heart of Historic Route 66," Sapulpa, Oklahoma's bustling downtown area hosts visitors from across the globe in search of Mother Road adventures. Sapulpa's history is steeped in a lively mix of Native American soul – the town is ...

See Sapulpa

Sayre

Historic Route 66 runs through the heart of Sayre, Oklahoma which was founded in 1901. East Main Street holds an iconic reminder of Sayre's significance on the road – the Beckham County Courthouse, which had a Hollywood moment when it appeared ...

See Sayre

Seminole

Named after the Seminole Nation, one of the Five Civilized Tribes who settled in the area, Seminole, Oklahoma is home to Seminole State College and the challenging Jimmie Austin Municipal Golf Course. Oil played a starring role in local history as ...

See Seminole

Shawnee

Native American history and contemporary culture make Shawnee, Oklahoma a vibrant destination. Explore an Oklahoma-style castle at the historic Santa Fe Depot or see Babylonian, Greek and Roman artifacts - plus an Egyptian mummy - at the ...

See Shawnee

Stillwater

Get friendly with Stillwater, a small college town located between Oklahoma's two largest cities, Oklahoma City and Tulsa. Catch orange fever at Oklahoma State University and then grab a bite at nearby local legends Eskimo Joe's or the Original ...

See Stillwater

Stroud

Stroud is situated virtually midway between Tulsa and Oklahoma City, and at the juncture of historic Route 66 and State Highway 99. No self-respecting Route 66 road warrior will want to miss dining at the iconic Rock Café, built in 1939 and listed ...

See Stroud

Sulphur

Tucked in the rolling prairie of cross-timber country, Sulphur, Oklahoma is known as the gateway to the Chickasaw National Recreation Area. One of three areas administered by the National Park Service, it was known to Native Americans as "the land ...

See Sulphur

Tahlequah

Tahlequah, Oklahoma, the capital of the Cherokee Nation, has been named one of the Top 100 Best Small Towns in America. Tour the recreated ancient Cherokee village of Tsa-La-Gi, located at the Cherokee Heritage Center. Float down what many consider ...

See Tahlequah

Tishomingo

Get lost in the history and beauty of Tishomingo, Oklahoma, the Chickasaw Nation's historic capital and heart of Blue River. Explore the Chickasaw influence by visiting the Chickasaw Council House Museum and the Chickasaw National Capitol Building. ...

See Tishomingo

Tulsa

Visit Tulsa, Oklahoma's second-largest city for a haven of Southern comfort and cosmopolitan style. A town enriched by its oil heritage, Tulsa boasts world-class cultural attractions, including the Philbrook and Gilcrease Museums, and plenty of ...

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Vinita

Established in 1871, Vinita is the second oldest town in Oklahoma and as such, has placed a high priority on preserving its history and heritage. A historic downtown district showcases antiques shops and specialty boutiques, the Eastern Trails ...

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Wagoner

With the Arkansas, Verdigris and Grand Rivers, Fort Gibson Lake and the Boston Mountains all close by, Wagoner, Oklahoma is a haven for water enthusiasts and outdoor explorers. Go boating or cast a fishing line at one of several marinas and resorts. ...

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Weatherford

Cruise Route 66 for some kicks in Weatherford. Blast off into Smithsonian-quality exhibits at the Stafford Air & Space Museum, which chronicles the career of the Weatherford native and U.S. astronaut or feel the rhythm at Southwestern Oklahoma State ...

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Woodward

Outdoor sports enthusiasts will relish this piece of prairie. Enjoy the natural beauty and abundant wildlife at Boiling Springs State Park, tee off at the Boiling Springs Golf Course or take aim at quail, dove, pheasant, turkey and deer at the Hal ...

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Yukon

Known as the hometown of country superstar Garth Brooks as well as for its lively annual Oklahoma Czech Festival, Yukon sprang into being in 1891 as farming community. As one of Oklahoma's largest ethnic festivals, the Oklahoma Czech Festival goes ...

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