Cartersville is a city in Bartow County in the U.S. state of Georgia; it is located within the northwest edge of the Atlanta metropolitan area. As of the 2010 census, the city had a population of 19,731. Cartersville is the county seat of Bartow County.
Restaurants in Cartersville
5 based on 455 reviews
The Booth Western Art Museum, an Affiliate to the Smithsonian Institution, is a 120,000 square foot museum located in Cartersville, Georgia, where guests are invited to See America's Story through contemporary Western artwork, a Presidential Gallery, Civil War art gallery, and Sagebrush Ranch, an interactive children's gallery. Open since August 2003, Booth Museum is the only museum of its kind in the Southeast and is the second largest art museum in the state of Georgia.
3 nice exhibits showing different perspectives. One was a graphic arts style painting exhibit. Great western art in a new perspective and color palette.
The photo exhibit showed many aspects of western life from several cultural viewpoints. Great range of subject matter.
Preserving native culture exhibit was very thought provoking by showing the old ways and ties to current times and issues.
Additionally local artists had a great exhibit downstairs in a variety of formats.
Always fun to see what has been changed out each time we go.
5 based on 41 reviews
Rented a boat from Paradise for our daughters sweet 16 party and they had a blast! We had rented from them several times before and knew this would be a great time! Boats are well maintained, staff is friendly, knowledgeable and customer service has always been above and beyond.
4.5 based on 40 reviews
There the outdoor mulit-sports complex 8 baseball fields, some soccer fields and multi-purpose fields. A large multi-sport indoor facility as well for mainly volleyball and basket ball. Some beach volleyball courts and a zip-line wake board facility are nearby. A few places to eat and hotels. They are still adding more. As far as hosting events, its a very good venue. Bring plenty of money. They have to fund it.
4.5 based on 52 reviews
Eighty years and 25 Acres! Amazing collection of junk and neat old cars! Check out their website. Admission charge is $25 for the day if you are taking pictures or having your picture taken. $15 for others.
I arrived right after opening and was the only one there on a cooler day in late January. Going through the store and emerging on the other side is like Dorothy entering the Land of Oz and with all the color!
When I paid the owner he asked how many days I would be there. With only having a half day I now understand what he meant . There are just so many possibilities! In a half day there was no ability to cover more than a couple of acres. Rather than take a multitude of random shots my concentration was on emblems.
The patina on the vehicles was amazing and with trees and with vegetation growing through the cars...WOW!
Although there are trees all around, the sun is a consideration when deciding when and what to photograph. Even though sun and light are a good thing, it did present some challenges with sunlight and shadows and shade.
Go there. We were on our way from Illinois to Florida and planned our route to make a stop. I will definitely be back and for a longer period of time. White, Georgia is not far off the Interstate going from Chattanooga to Atlanta. We stayed in Dalton, GA which has a variety of lodging options. Travel time to White is less than an hour.
If you love old cars, especially muscle cars; if you love photography; if you like junkyards - this is THE place for you!
4.5 based on 515 reviews
Tellus is a 120,000 square foot science museum located in Cartersville, just north of Atlanta. Tellus Science Museum is a Smithsonian Institute Affiliate Museum, which houses four major galleries - Weinman Mineral Gallery, Fossil Gallery, Science in Motion Gallery, and My Big Back Yard. In addition, the museum includes a fossil dig and gem panning hands-on experience, a planetarium, and an observatory.
Took my 11 year old on a family trip to Tellus Saturday afternoon. Extensive grounds, old mining equipment/trucks and the most gemstones and rocks in one place! There were hands on opportunities and an interesting cell phone replacement exhibit that had kids attempting rotary phone...MoreThank you for your kind 5 dot review! We are especially pleased to hear you were able to see the special exhibit The World at Your Fingertips, as it is only on exhibit through June 10, 2018.
4.5 based on 288 reviews
This popular park on Lake Allatoona is ideal for swimming, water skiing and fishing. Visitors can bring their own boats or rent from nearby marinas. A sand swimming beach is nestled in a cove and surrounded by trees, providing a great place to cool off during summer. Picnic shelters and group shelters may be rented for meetings, parties, reunions and other celebrations. Guests often stay overnight in rental cottages, a spacious campground or the park’s lakeside yurt. While best known for the 12,000-acre lake, Red Top Mountain is also a hiker’s haven. More than 15 miles of trails wind through the forested park, providing opportunities for exercise and nature photography. A short, paved trail behind the park office is suitable for wheelchairs and strollers, welcoming guests to explore a reconstructed 1860s homestead. The gravel-topped 4-mile Iron Hill Trail is open to both hikers and bikers, offering pretty views of the lake’s shoreline.Named for the soil’s rich red color caused by high iron-ore content, Red Top Mountain was once an important mining area. Iron pour programs are occasionally held near the Vaughn Cabin behind the park office.
Spent Christmas with the family in a couple little cabins at Red Top Mountain State Park. The staff was very accommodating at check-in, the facilites were rustic, yet clean and charming. The view of the water was lovely and watching the sunrise and sunset on Christmas Eve and Christmas Day was sublime. Our two cabins were equipped with kitchens, basic cooking items, charcoal grill outside in a fire pit, two full bathrooms, large seating area, and wood burning fireplace. When you visit be sure to bring some firewood as the wood we purchased from a local vendor was still damp.
4.5 based on 193 reviews
The park contains a hiking trail to the mounds, as well as a museum of Indian artifacts.
Etowah Mounds is the most intact Mississippian Culture site in the Southeast. Artifacts in the museum show how natives of this political and religious center decorated themselves with shell beads, paint, complicated hairdos, feathers and copper ear ornaments. Hand-carved stone effigies weighing 125 pounds still bear some original pigments. Objects made of wood, seashells and stone are also displayed.” Hernando de Soto, the explorer we all learned about in school, visited this site in late August of 1540. A short time after the European visitors, such as de Soto, the town’s population dramatically decreased in response to European diseases (smallpox and measles) which the inhabitants had no natural immunity. After fleeing their towns, the survivors joined other surrounding groups and eventually became known as the Creeks. The Creeks, sadly, had lost their oral tradition of passing down history to later generations.
5 based on 30 reviews
The Pine Mountain trail is easy to find, just turn east off of the Main Street Exit in Cartersville and you run into the adequately large parking lot. I hiked the west trail loop in about 2 hours which includes some strenuous steep sections. Most of the trail is moderate so do not avoid this trail because of a few steep sections. The sunset view from the summit was spectacular. The trail is well marked and well maintained.
4.5 based on 32 reviews
All of the old pictures and artifacts are fun to see. The curators were knowledgeable and able to answer questions we had about certain structures. I wish one of them had walked around with us, so we didn't miss anything.
4.5 based on 23 reviews
We drove over while camping to check out the house and tour. Sat outside and waited for 45 minutes. Arrived at 3:15. The sign in the door said tour in progress be back at 3:30...still waiting outside, rang the bell but no one answered, at 4:00 we gave up and left. It was way too hot to sit around and wait any longer.
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