From unique destinations to Hoosier profiles, join us as we explore the people, places, and events that continue to shape our state.
Hemmer Woods Nature Preserve features old-growth forest, including Oak and Tulip, some of the only virgin forests in Indiana and a National Natural Landmark.
The Hagenbeck-Wallace Circus wintered at their owner's hometown of French Lick from 1913 to 1922; now, the circus lives on at the French Lick West Baden Museum.
Adventurous folk band Mighty Brother perform their original composition “Broken Things.” Originally from Indiana, the band is now based in New Orleans, LA.
When Hoosier Benjamin Harrison became the 23rd President of the United States in 1889, he introduced the country to new policies and holiday traditions.
Join candlelit Christmas celebrations held at the Wylie House Museum, the historic home built in 1835 by Indiana University's first president, Andrew Wylie.
Family-owned and operated since 1938, Veach's Toy Station in Richmond, Indiana, offers over 16,000 square-feet of toys and was voted Indiana's Best Toy Store!
Between 1922 and 1928, Gennett Records, in Richmond, Indiana, revolutionized jazz, producing the earliest recordings of Louis Armstrong and King Oliver.
On March 31, 1880, press flocked to Wabash, Indiana as its lighting display flickered alive, making the town the first electrically lighted city in the world.
Established by French fur traders as a strategic post, Vincennes was Indiana's first European settlement, and eventual capital of the Northwest Territory.
For over 20 years, the Whitetail Acres Christmas tree farm, in Brookville, Indiana, has been home to the most unlikely Hoosier residents, reindeer!