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Go Washington DC Explorer Pass with Hop On Hop Off and International Spy Museum

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District of Columbia, United States

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icon30 days  (Approx.)
Mobile ticket
iconOffered in: English and 15 more

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Overview

The Washington DC Explorer Pass gives you an easy and affordable way to experience the best of the national capital. Good for 60 days after your first use, this multi-attraction pass provides entry to your choice of three attractions or activities at one price. An included guidebook helps you make the most of your time in the city. Select from more than 25 popular experiences, including Mount Vernon, the Crime Museum, a riverboat cruise with prime views of DC monuments, and a hop-on hop Please note: Enjoy the extra flexibility in case your travel plans need to change: All passes (purchased by December 31) are valid for two year from purchase date and only become activated with your first attraction visit. After activation your pass will be valid for 60 days and/or the remaining number of attraction choices purchased.
  • Washington DC Explorer Pass
  • Choose three, four, or five activities from over 25 options, such as Mount Vernon or the National Geographic Museum
  • Visit DC attractions at your own pace
  • Enjoy direct entry to attractions with your saved pass on your mobile device—no voucher redemption required!
Valid for 60 days after you first use it, the Washington DC Explorer Pass provides you the flexibility to create your itinerary and get to know the national capital at your own pace. Browse through the provided guidebook to choose three Washington DC activities from a list of over 25, including museums, tours, and other attractions (see below in Itinerary for a full list). The guidebook includes attraction descriptions, hours of operation, directions and maps.

Access to your three chosen attractions couldn’t be easier—just swipe your pass at designated ticketing areas, and enjoy. It's up to you!

 Tour George Washington's former home at Mount Vernon, rub elbows with the political elite at Madame Tussauds, soak up DC’s waterfront architecture and landmarks on a riverboat cruise, or get an overview of the nation’s capital with a hop-on hop-off bus tour.
Itinerary
Stop At:  
International Spy Museum
General admission to the International Spy Museum Entry to permanent and temporary exhibits The biggest collection of espionage artifacts in the world SPY is the only public museum in the world to provide a global perspective on the vital role intelligence has played throughout world history. It features the largest collection of international espionage artifacts along with several never-before-seen artifacts. You'll get the chance to step into the shoes of a spy and test your skills through state-of-the-art interactive exhibits and immersive RFID technology.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Big Bus
Experience Washington DC at your own pace with a Hop-On Hop-Off Big Bus Washington DC 1-Day Patriot Tour Ticket. It’s one of the best ways to get to know the capital as you’ll see all of the top sights around the National Mall – and you can hop-on or off to get a closer look at all those iconic building and monuments. Each bus has live narration by a professional guide, in addition to pre-recorded commentary in eight languages, so you’ll learn all about the city’s history, culture, and more while you're taken to the famous landmarks along the way. You’ll see the White House, Lincoln Memorial, Smithsonian Castle, and much more. There’s everything from expansive green parks to famous neoclassic structures in this incredible city, and you'll have over 20 stops to choose from.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Madame Tussauds DC
The wax attraction's featured exhibit, the President’s Gallery, features lifelike models of all 44 U.S. Presidents, so be sure to snap a photo with your favorite.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Newseum
Explore the role of the press at one of Washington DC’s most unique museums. Newseum is an institution dedicated solely to the presence and influence of news media in the modern world and it makes a fascinating and thought-provoking day out for all the family.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
George Washington's Mount Vernon
George Washington’s Mount Vernon is among the most iconic of all American landmarks – a monument to the life and legacy of the first President, and one of the most significant figures in American history.
Duration: 3 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Alexandria Visitors Center
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 4 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Washington National Cathedral
Step inside one of Washington DC's most magnificent pieces of architecture. This striking Neo-Gothic structure is the second-largest church building in the entire country and boasts loads of unique features – gargoyles, the stunning Rose Window, sculptures of saints, and even a sculpture of Darth Vadar which can be found on the 'dark side' of the church.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Nationals Park
Learn all there is to know about America’s favorite pastime on this guided, 60-90 minute behind-the-scenes Washington Nationals Ballpark Tour.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
National Geographic Museum
Journey through the pages of the iconic National Geographic magazine at the National Geographic Museum, where everyone can be an explorer. You'll get to know the work of the National Geographic Explorers, photographers, and scientists through the engaging and dynamic exhibitions which feature everything from iconic photography and world-famous artifacts to interactive learning stations and behind-the-scenes tours. You'll also see the most famous magazine covers and spreads on display and learn all about the intricate stories of discovery and the publication's greatest hits.
Duration: 1 hour 30 minutes
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
The Capital Wheel
This 180-foot-tall observation deck rotates slowly to provide visibility across the city and allows you to relax within a luxurious gondola space.
Duration: 15 minutes
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Artechouse
Upgrade your museum experience with a visit to ARTECHOUSE, an experiential art space driven by technology, science, and new age artists. See the larger-than-life-scale installations by the artists that are shaping the contemporary art scene and learn about the way art is created and consumed today. You’ll immerse yourself in new-age art, music, and film and discover the limitless role technology is playing at the crossroads of art, science, and technology. This isn’t your classic museum, you’ll watch artwork react to your movement and listen to music and sound effects carefully chosen by the artists to enhance the experience. Become part of the artwork and manipulate the visuals and sounds yourself so no two experiences are the same. Once you’ve had your fill of the exhibits, grab a drink from the museum’s bar and download the museum’s app to your phone for an augmented reality experience. Each cocktail is designed to look and taste like the exhibits you’ve seen for an even more immersive experience.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
National Building Museum
Visit the National Building Museum to learn all about the history and impact of the building, engineering, construction, and design. There’s plenty here for the whole family including permanent and temporary exhibits and interactive displays.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
National Law Enforcement Museum
Experience what it’s like to be a cop and test out your on-the-job skills at the National Law Enforcement Museum.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Buca di Beppo Italian Restaurant
Head to Buca di Beppo for a hearty Italian meal served with family-style portions. You'll save $15 off your meal with your Go Washington pass and you can choose from a wide selection of authentic Italian dishes – pizza, pasta, meatballs, are all on the menu. The huge, traditional servings at the restaurant are perfect for sharing between three to five people, so it's the ideal place to dine with family or groups of friends.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Hillwood Estate, Museum & Gardens
Visit the historic Hillwood Estate, Museum & Gardens, the former home of Marjorie Merriweather Post, a leading American socialite and accomplished philanthropist. Explore the decorative arts and objects, artwork, historic fashions, jewelry, and more. Grab an audio guide and learn more about the museum at your own pace or opt for a docent-guided tour of the estate and gardens for a more structured tour itinerary.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Bike and Roll DC
Washington DC is the perfect city to explore by bike. The streets are flat and easy to navigate, and there are countless monuments, memorials, and museums along the way to stop at. You'll get a true feel for the city as you cycle your way around the world-famous landmarks, and you might discover some little-known gems along the way too. With a Bike and Roll three-hour bike rental, you'll have ample time to explore the city and experience the hustle and bustle of the nation’s political center. Or you could check out the more laid-back atmosphere of the artistic and musical side. You'll also have the freedom to plan your own itinerary and change the route as you go along if anything takes your interest. But of course, there are some must-sees in the nation's capital – be sure to stop at the White House, the Lincoln Memorial, and the Washington Memorial for those all-important selfies. Bike and Roll offer a range of models to choose from, all regularly-maintained by dedicated staff who are happy to suggest routes and places to stop off along the way. With your bike, you'll also be given a keyed U-lock, a handlebar bag or rack, a local map, and a helmet. Tire changing kits are also available by request.
Duration: 3 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Washington DC Urban Adventures
No trip to Washington DC is complete without exploring some of the most influential political institutions in the country. Engage in a debate about American politics on this two-hour Politics & Pints Tour under the guidance of a local guide and discussion mediator. You’ll also enjoy a drink to settle your differences at the end. You’ll see the iconic US Capitol Building first and learn about DC’s origins, the inner workings of the U.S. government, and some of the more controversial politicians and policies in US history as you stand right outside the building that started it all. Next, you’ll get to see the Supreme Court, where all of the most important judicial decisions are argued and made, and the Library of Congress, the official research library of the US Congress and the oldest federal cultural institution in the US. During your tour, you’ll pass by some of the most historic places in Capitol Hill, including the Eastern Market, Old Navy Hospital, Marine Core Barracks, and more. You’ll learn about some of the changes the neighborhood and city have undergone over the years, all while engaging in a friendly political debate. As your tour winds down, you’ll grab a pint in the oldest commercial district in the city, Barrack’s Row, where you can continue your discussion, toast the American political system, and settle up any differences – or agree to disagree.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Potomac Water Taxi – The Wharf
Sail the river with round trip transportation to and from George Washington’s Mount Vernon. Take in the views as you glide down the Potomac River, and enjoy full narration to learn about all the sights as you pass them. You’ll hop on the boat at Alexandria, enjoying the many sights along the way, including the first lighthouse in the state of Virginia. When you arrive at George Washington's Mount Vernon estate, you’ll have 4-hours to explore Mount Vernon on your own but please note, admission to Mount Vernon is not included. If you do decide to add admission you can go on a self-guided tour of the estate and grounds. Take your time visiting George Washington’s tomb, the mansion, gardens, the Pioneer Farm, the Museum and Education Center, and more.
Duration: 45 minutes
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Museum of the Bible
The Museum of the Bible is loaded with eight floors of fascinating content and historic treasures. Digital Guide technology enables visitors to explore the Bible in a completely customizable way for audiences of all ages, religious beliefs, interests, and cultures. You’ll get to see authentic biblical artifacts, manuscripts, printed Bibles and books, and art from a variety of cultures and time periods. Use your digital guide device to unlock supplemental information and interactive experiences at each of the seven large touch tables throughout the museum. The Bible is one of the most profoundly and influential books in the world. Explore the many – often complicated – ways the Bible has influenced history.
Duration: 1 hour 30 minutes
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
George Washington Masonic National Memorial
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 30 minutes
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Carlyle House
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Gadsby's Tavern Museum
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
The Lyceum
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Lee-Fendall House
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Alexandria Black History Museum
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Friendship Firehouse Museum
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Freedom House Museum
The Key to the City Museum Pass includes The George Washington Masonic National Memorial – with your pass you’ll gain access to the observation deck of this nine-story structure. This impressive building is a memorial and museum, research library, cultural space, and a community and performing arts center. It became a National Historic Landmark in 2015. Carlyle House – built in 1753, by city founder John Carlyle, this Georgian manor was a key meeting place to discuss the French and Indian War. The Story of Carlyle is much like the early history of Alexandria and America itself. Gadsby's Tavern Museum – Tavern keeper John Gadsby's establishment was the center of political, business and social life in Alexandria. The museum consists of the 1785 tavern and the 1792 City Tavern and Hotel, which hosted the likes of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Stabler-Leadbeater Apothecary Museum – explore this museum opened in 1792 by pharmacist Edward Stabler which was family operated until 1933. Over 15,000 artifacts still remain, from herbs to bottles, and other sorts of medicines. The Lyceum – this Greek Revival building was erected in 1839 and now serves as the City's history museum. This is the go-to place to learn about the story of Alexandria and includes archaeological finds, old photos, maps, original art, and other artifacts. Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden – head to this historic house in Old Town, Alexandria to find out about the members of the Lee family, enslaved and free African American servants, convalescing Union Soldiers, the Downham family, and labor leader John L. Lewis. You'll learn the stories of these people and how they helped shape local and national history. Alexandria Black History Museum – this museum was originally built as a segregated library for Alexandria's African American community. It documents the local and national impact that Alexandria's African American residents had on history. Friendship Firehouse – explore this firefighting museum, built as a firehouse in 1855. Freedom House – learn about the realities of slavery in this fascinating museum.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
The answers provided below are based on answers previously given by the tour provider to customers’ questions.
Q:
What is the maximum group size during Go Washington DC Explorer Pass with Hop On Hop Off and International Spy Museum ?
A:
This activity will have a maximum of 15 travelers.

See all safety measures taken by Go Washington DC Explorer Pass with Hop On Hop Off and International Spy Museum .

Traveler Tips


  • "And since it was raining most of the time we were there, it was a great way to stay dry!" See review

Reviews

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Reviews by Viator travelers
star-4
Great but needs an app
Steven_T
, Mar 2020
The deals and attractions included are great. The advertising implies a mobile app is available but could not find it for iOS. Had to screen print the ticket and load to iPhone.
star-4
Tour of DC
janettesayyes
, Feb 2020
We wish we would have used the hop-on-hop off tour our first day, but because of family we didn't use until our last day. However, we did go to the Spy Museum and did the Patriot Tour on the Big Bus! We were able to get to the Washington Monument and see that all the tickets were not gone, so we got to go up the Monument which was one of our "TO DO's" in Washington. Great way to get some history and knowledge of the area without all the walking. And since it was raining most of the time we were there, it was a great way to stay dry! And after a week of walking a way to give our feet a rest!
icon Response from Host , Feb 2020
Hello Janette, thank you for sharing your experience with us! We are really happy to know that you enjoyed visiting so many attractions with our Go Washington DC Explorer Pass and also we hope this amazing experience can be repeated in the future. Best Regards!
star-3
Had a hard time getting tickets off the...
Candice D
, Apr 2018
Had a hard time getting tickets off the go pass to night tour and mt Vernon cruise
star-2
We were only successful in using 1...
Kalai P
, Jul 2016
We were only successful in using 1 attraction on this pass and it was the Hop on/Hop off tour. The bus barely stopped where it was supposed to, and was not timely. There were 3 stops where we had to literally run after the bus as it didn't even open it's doors and just slowly drove past the stop 1 time not catching it after a long wait. I have used these busses in a lot of places but would not pay or recommend Citysights again. I suggest you stand in the street if you want to be picked up. We tried to board the boat tour in Alexandria but were told we had to board in Washington. It was the same company/same line, just a different boarding point, however we were not allowed so we just called it a day since travelling back to Washington was too far on a hot day.
star-1
Could have done the attractions...
Anthony D
, Apr 2016
Could have done the attractions cheaper paying at the door than cost of pass, so disappointed that there was no bargain, savings or perks that made this pass worth obtaining ie. longer bike rental time or complimentary bottle of water with rental, or free picture with ride on Capital Wheel, etc.. Publishing costs of adventures that it would cost without this pass would be helpful in determining the passes worth, but not sure many would buy then. Sorry but, no bargain here!
star-5
Really really GREAT!! I'm Highly...
Gabi
, Apr 2016
Really really GREAT!! I'm Highly Recomentd this pass!!! So You and ur Family/group had Access to a LOT of things to do!!! For very low cost!! And u will love it!!!

Product code: 3958DCEXPLORER

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