The stretch of Route 66 through Western Missouri goes a long way. Along the way are plenty of sights to see and places to visit, including Devil’s Elbow Bridge, the 66 Drive-In Theater, Boots Motel, and plenty more. There are gems everywhere you look.
This relatively short stretch of pavement that makes up Route 66 in Kansas is packed full of interesting sights, including Cars on the Route, Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad depot, Eisler Brothers Old Riverton Store, and plenty more. You could spend all day on these 13 miles.
Tied into the modern interstates, the historic Route 66 still lived on in portions along Eastern Oklahoma. There’s still plenty of awesome sights to see along this stretch of the Mother Road, including Waylan’s Ku Ku Burgers, Route 66 Vintage Iron Motorcycle Museum, Totem Pole Park, and more.
Unique and interesting, the stretch of Route 66 that goes through Western Oklahoma showcases some of the most interesting sights the Mother Road has to offer, including Arcadia Round Barn, National Route 66 Museum, the Milk Bottle Grocery, and much more.
Although Route 66 only passes through the panhandle of Texas, it has plenty to showcase. Along this stretch of the Mother Road, you can see the U Drop Inn, Tower Station, Cadillac Ranch, and more.
Nostalgia runs deep along Route 66 in Western Arizona. The towns, landmarks, and historical sights are home to many familiar and iconic pieces of Americana. If you’re looking for some gorgeous sightings of the Mother Road’s heyday, look no further.
Check out the iconic Wigwam Motel, Joe and Angie’s Café, and the Rainbow Rock Shop on this stretch of Route 66 that goes through Eastern Arizona.
The stretch of Route 66 that runs through Western New Mexico features a variety of landscapes and landmarks, giving you plenty to see and do while traveling along. From the Rio Puerco Bridge to the historic city of Gallup, this portion of the Mother Road is certainly worth seeing.
The stretch of Route 66 that goes through Central New Mexico follows the road’s original path. This means you get to see a lot of the historical route’s sightings that date all the way back to 1926.
This stretch of Route 66 from Glenrio to Santa Rosa takes you through Eastern New Mexico, providing views of historical motels, souvenir shops, and restaurants from a bygone era.