Freedom Trail walking tour in Boston (USA)
An iconic 2.5-mile stroll through Boston’s Freedom Trail. Gaze at the steely Robert Gould Shaw Memorial. A story of sweat, blood, and tears echoes through the State House. The burial grounds of Granary and King’s Chapel shine a brighter light. Religious gatherings have taken place here for over 300 years. Knock on the doors of the Old State House. Hear the chatter at the marketplace of Faneuil Hall. Step foot into the house of the man who saved countless lives during the Revolution. Paul Revere cautioned the townsfolk of a British invasion. And lastly – Salem street’s very own iconic Old North Church. A memorable place where two historical revolutionaries rang the warning bell. A spark of American freedom.
- Professional local tour guide services
Route & Duration
Robert Gould Shaw and the 54th Regiment Memorial
The Robert Gould Shaw and Massachusetts 54th Regiment Memorial is dedicated to one of the first African American regiments of the Civil War. The monument is considered to be one of the finest pieces of American art. It is a bronze, high-relief sculpture depicting Colonel Shaw leading the regiment down Beacon Street to join Union forces in the South.
Massachusetts State House
The New State House is the state capitol and seat of government for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in Boston. Its spacious marble-floored corridors are lined with the portraits of Massachusetts governors and murals depicting state's unique heritage.
Granary Burying Ground
The Granary Burying Ground was established in 1660 and is the third oldest cemetery in Boston. It contains more than 2,300 grave markers and plaques, featuring historically significant people, and the mature trees give a pleasant shade from sun during a hot summer day.
Kings Chapel Burying Ground
King’s Chapel was the first Anglican church in New England, and its interior is recognised as the finest example of Georgian architecture in North America. Near the chapel, visitors can explore the King's Chapel Burying Ground - the oldest graveyard in the city.
Old South Meeting House
Old South Meeting House is known as a place where the famous Boston Tea Party began. It was built in 1729 as a Congregational church and was a gathering place of popular revolutionary politics in Boston. Nowadays, the building is a treasured landmark and it hosts a museum.
Old State House
Built in 1713, The Old State House is one of the oldest public buildings in the United States. The Declaration of Independence was read from the building's balcony, and the Boston Massacre took place near it. Today, the Old State House is a home for Boston's Revolutionary Museum.
Faneuil Hall Marketplace
Faneuil Hall is a marketplace and meeting hall, and one of Boston's most popular tourist destinations. In the past, it was used by merchants, fishermen, and other craftsmen, and the colonists gathered here for events. Nowadays, it is a meeting point for world-famous street performers such as musicians, acrobats, illusionists and many more.
The Paul Revere House
Paul Revere House was a home for the Paul Revere - patriot, craftsman, businessman and entrepreneur. It is a two-story wooden building painted gray where visitors can explore the artifacts related to this diverse and impressive person.
Old North Church & Historic Site
The Old North Church is the oldest church building in Boston that is still standing and operating. It is known as the first stop on Paul Revere’s “Midnight Ride,” informing Charlestown Patriots that the British were approaching by sea and not by land.
The main entrance of Robert Gould Shaw memorial (Freedom Trail, Boston, MA 02108, United States) See Map
You can cancel up to 24 hours in advance of the experience for a full refund.