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A tour group is a hassle-free, comfortable, and affordable way to get out and explore the world with a focus on having fun and engaging social experiences. Modern tour groups come in a huge variety of shapes, sizes, and flavors and are increasingly tailor-made for specific audiences. From seniors, families, and spiritual organizations to sports clubs, ecotourists, and LGBT groups, a tour group can be easily customized to cater to a wide range of audiences in Washington, DC.
Tour groups can include awe-inspiring sightseeing walks and national park tours to architecture treks, foodie restaurant circuits, brewpub crawls, and more. These examples are only a few common types of group tours, but there is a wealth of fantastic group tours available from experienced travel agencies and local tour operators across the country. In the event that you don’t find a tour group that suits you, the Bus.com 24/7 customer care team is standing by to help you plan your very own!
A charter bus rental from Bus.com is an ideal form of transportation for your group tour. A Washington, DC charter bus rental is one of the most affordable, comfortable, and ecologically sustainable ways to explore the city.
Through our trusted bus partners, we provide a range of bus types, including coach buses, classic school buses, minibuses, and mini coach buses. Each bus type has its own advantages and available amenities, including onboard restrooms, power outs, reclining seats, AC, WiFi connectivity, undercarriage storage, and more.
The White House is an iconic U.S. landmark that has served as the official residence and workplace of every President of the United States since John Adams in 1800. The building was designed in a neoclassical style by architect James Hoban and was originally styled after Leinster House, the seat of the Irish Parliament.
Built to commemorate the 16th President of the United States, The Lincoln Memorial is a monument in the Greek Doric style which houses an imposing sculpture of Abraham Lincoln and inscriptions of two of his most famous speeches: the second inaugural address and the Gettysburg Address. The memorial is also well known for being the site on which Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his 1963 “I Have a Dream” speech.
The Capitol Building is home to the United States Congress and the seat of both the Senate and the House of Representatives that form the legislative branch of the U.S. government. the Capitol Building is one of the most important governmental sites in the entire country, and the Capitol’s Visitor Center is one of Washington DC’s most popular tourist spots.
The Washington Monument is a 555ft tall Egyptian-style obelisk made of marble, granite, and bluestone gneiss that was constructed to commemorate George Washington, the first President of the United States. Visitors can ride an elevator all the way to the top and enjoy stunning views of the city from within the monument’s pyramidion capstone.
Roanoke Valley is an area known for its beautiful scenery located in southwest Virginia between the eastern Blue Ridge Mountains and the western Appalachian Plateau. The Valley is home to the two independent cities of Roanoke and Salem. The name Roanoke itself comes from the Powhatan word ‘Rawrenock’ which were shell beads originally used as a form of trading currency by the local Native populations.
A small town in West Virginia, Harpers Ferry is located at the strategic confluence of the Potomac and Shenandoah rivers, at the intersection between Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia. The town is a historic conflict hotspot and widely known as the site of famed Abolitionist John Brown’s 1859 raid on the town’s federal arsenal as well as heavy fighting during the Civil War.
As Maryland’s largest city, Baltimore is rich in manufacturing, cultural, and nautical history. The city has been home to numerous famous Americans, including Edgar Allen Poe, Frederick Douglas, and Billie Holiday, just to name a few. Today, the city is home to a thriving tourism industry, with nearly one-third of the city’s buildings designated in the national historic register, more than any other city in the U.S.
Located just outside Charlottesville, Monticello was the primary residence and plantation of Thomas Jefferson, the third President of the United States. Jefferson himself designed the neoclassical main house, and its architectural significance has since garnered it a designation as a UNESCO world heritage site as well as a national historic landmark.