A must do tour to walk where our Founding Fathers created our Declaration of Independence and US Constitution.
It should be a representative attraction in Philadelphia, and when it comes to visiting Philadelphia, it's a natural attraction, once the Pennsylvania House of Assembly. Walking all the way from the town hall, the two-story old red-brick building is visible in the surrounding buildings, where the Declaration of Independence was born, and which gives the building a different historical significance. Visit here, be sure to get early, everyone needs to queue up to enter, and there is security at the entrance, it is recommended to queue up half an hour in advance.
The Independence Palace, the home of the debate and adoption of the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the United States, is now the National Independence History Park in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Originally completed in 1753 as the Pennsylvania Capitol, it has been used as the Pennsylvania and federal Capitol building. From 1775 to 1783, it became the main rallying point during the American Independence, the seat of the Constituent Assembly in the summer of 1787.
Included in the World Heritage Site, the Palace of Independence is well worth visiting, free of charge, but you need to get a ticket or reservation at the Independence Visiting Center for the day. At 8:15, I arrived at the Independent Palace Visitor Center, about twenty or thirty people have been lined up, there are staff to distribute travel materials, the brochure has a subway map, very useful. At 8:30, I started to enter the indoor ticket. The ticket does not check the passport and other documents, you can collect the ticket of the day or make an appointment for a ticket that is not on the day, and each person can receive up to ten tickets. We asked for tickets at 9 o'clock on the day. The Independent Palace is not far from the place where the ticket is received, and it is about a ten-minute walk. You can take pictures and wait for admission first. A small group led the tour of the Independence Memorial. The first floor meeting room, where Washington met, showed the delegates' tables and chairs in their original state, with a rising sun above the back of the Washington chair. The guide also showed the drawing boards. The tour was about half an hour and the guide spoke English very quickly, and it was difficult to understand.
The pattern on the 100-dollar bill shows how important this building is. It bears witness to the independence of the United States. This building needs to line up on time to visit, there is a guide to lead everyone, the explanation is in English.
Preston_Dominguez: 143 S. 3rd Street Philadelphia, PA 19106
Jeremy_Dodson: I recommended Franklin Court,Penn's Landing,Philadelphia Flowershow,Ponte sul Ticino,Liberty Bell