Plan Ahead for the 2017 Holidays in Kentucky

November 6, 2017 by B&B Association of Kentucky

Spend the Holidays at a Kentucky Bed and BreakfastWe’re still loving this glorious fall in Kentucky.  Though we aren’t quite ready for it to end, it is time to start thinking about and planning for the upcoming holidays. In just a couple short weeks, families will gather around their Thanksgiving tables, thus marking the official start of the holiday season.  There’s no better place to unwrap new holiday memories than at one of our member Bed and Breakfasts, where hospitality takes center stage.  Whether you choose to join us for an amazing Thanksgiving feast, holiday shopping, dazzling light displays, or other fun holiday-themed activities, you’ll find nothing but joy and merriment in Kentucky throughout the upcoming holiday season.  To get started on your getaway, find a room at one of our exquisite member Bed and Breakfasts today. 

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See the Kentucky Holiday Lights

December 13, 2014 by Corey A. Edwards

Kentucky Holiday LightsKentucky really becomes something of a winter wonderland between Thanksgiving week and New Year’s Eve. A full list of all the Kentucky holiday lights would be too long, so we thought a short-list of some of the more well-known displays from around the state might be fun.

The Grand Rivers Festival of Lights
The Grand Rivers Festival of Lights, located in western Kentucky, features over 700,000 lights

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Lights Under Louisville

December 11, 2013 by Corey A. Edwards

MEGA Cavern Lights Under LouisvilleDeep beneath Louisville a light is shining …er, make that 2,000,000 lights: it’s Lights Under Louisville!

Lights Under Louisville is the world’s only fully underground, drive-through, Christmas light show and it’s held in Louisville’s MEGA Cavern.

Louisville’s MEGA Cavern is a man-made attraction; it started out in the 1930’s as “Louisville Crushed Stone,” a limestone quarry that yielded over 42 years worth of rock for the state’s construction projects. During the 1960’s, Louisville’s MEGA Cavern was seen as a potential bomb shelter, able to withstand not just nuclear attacks but jet-liner crashes, tornadoes, and other end-of-world scenarios. Instead, in 1989 it was purchased by a group of investors who saw other potential uses and the massive, limestone quarry’s 4,000,000 square feet of space was slowly repurposed into an environmentally-conscious, high security commercial storage facility and much, much more.

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