The most colorful destinations in the US

There’s something about vibrant destinations that is good for the soul. Here’s our tour of the most colorful places in the US.

Wooden Shoe Tulip Farm, Oregon

Tulip farms are a perennial favorite for color enthusiasts. Head to one of the largest tulip farms in the Northwest to witness acres of land exploding in color during the annual tulip festival.

Grand Prismatic Springs, Yellowstone

This hot spring is one of the biggest in the world and undoubtedly one of its most colorful. Rainbow rings encircle the piping hot pool thanks to the presence of microbes that grow in its waters.

Art Deco district of South Beach, Miami

The Art Deco historic district of South Beach, Miami, is a pastel paradise: buildings in soft hues of yellow, purple, pink and blue give this part of the city a glamorous, vintage feel.

Havasupai Falls, Arizona

Located in the Grand Canyon region, Havasupai’s turquoise waterfalls and pools are on Havasupai Reservation and belong to the Havasupai people. Permits issued by the tribe are required to visit.

French Quarter, New Orleans

The French Quarter is famous for being one of the best places to eat, drink and party. Stroll along quieter streets lined with multicolor historic homes with bright floral window boxes.

Sunflower fields in the Dakotas

North and South Dakota are the largest growers of sunflowers in the US. Highway 83 in North Dakota and I-90 in South Dakota slice right through sunflower-growing country.

Autumn colors in the Blue Ridge Mountains

The northeastern US gets a lot of hype for leaf-peeping – but we feel that the Southeast also has plenty to offer in the autumn leaves category, specifically the picturesque Blue Ridge Mountains.

The street art of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Philly is home to over 3,500 different murals of all sizes, shapes and colors thanks to the efforts of community street art program Mural Arts over the course of the last thirty years.

The bluebonnets of Texas Hill Country

The bluebonnet is Texas’ official state flower, and if you're in Texas Hill Country in March and April, you’ll know why. In spring, the fields come alive with the delicate blue and white bells.

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