African American Heritage Tours, Black Boston Tours, and buses for your trips.
BLACK MARTHA’S VINEYARD
The Martha’s Vineyard African American Black heritage tour is a different twist on the many tours sold to tourists on the Vineyard. This one takes you to the parts of the island where Black people have left their mark. Martha’s Vineyard has a Black Freedom Trail (walking.) And offers the history sites, Black-owned art gallery’s, shops, the Black culture section of the Oaks Bluff Public Library, and the popular attractions African Americans want to see and other Vineyard stops in Oak Bluff, Edgartown, Ink Well beach, Tisbury, Mememsha, Vineyard Haven, Gay Head, the Obama House and the golf courses he loves to play on, gingerbread houses, the Cottagers Corner, Black church service locations, the shorelines and the Circuit Avenue shopping district and more.
Cape Cod, Hyannis
March, 2020. Black Boston Heritage sites and tour packages are listed here.
For a single seat or to start a group quote Start Here. Transportation from Boston is available.
KING BOSTON will build the new $2M Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Coretta Scott King Memorial on the Boston Common.
Our New England Black Heritage day trip series invites everyone interested in African American heritage, history, landmarks, art, communities, museums and more.
While the Black Heritage Trail at the Museum of African American History on Beacon Hill well-known to media travel guides and tourism bureaus, there is a lot more Black Heritage to see in the New England region.
Black history and heritage sites are throughout New England’s 71,992 square mile territory. The states Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont and islands on Martha’s Vineyard, Nantucket, Maine’s Malaga Island all have something to offer.
York Ideas presents:
Educational video about England’s Hidden History
Among the glamour and intrigue that surrounds the British Tudor period is the untold story of people of African descent who lived and worked throughout England – not as slaves but as members of society