If you're planning a trip to any of these 10 cities, you may have some company. These American cities received the most visitors in 2014. If Mickey Mouse calls your city home, you've got a top 5 spot automatically.
Sometimes it's nice to just get outside. The best way to experience these cities is on foot, and we've compiled these excellent, and sometimes unique, walking tours for you to discover new ways to see some of America's most-visited destinations.
If you're wanting to move to sunnier weather, or just looking for a warmer vacation destination, these cities strike the perfect balance of not too hot and not too cold. Without the severe weather, you'll also save money on energy costs.
Every city has the occasional thunderstorm, but these cities have more than their fair share of inclement weather. You might not be spending much time with your family in the backyard if you live in one of these cities.
American life expectancy is nearly 79 years, and the median age is just over 37, but it's obviously not the same everywhere. So where do the young, trendy people live? We took a look at some statistics and tried to make sense of them.
The suburbs have been declared dead, but you wouldn't know it by looking at the country's fastest-growing cities by percentage of population. Sunny weather is the prime destination; only 3 cities regularly receive snowfall.
Not all residents here are crying in their homes; however, their emotional well-being overall is lower than average. If you live in one of these cities, you might have to work extra hard to achieve social and financial success.
The biggest business and entertainment centers of the United States typically have the most traffic—especially during dreaded “rush hour.” If you visit one of these 15 capitals of congestion, research the road rules ahead of time!