Super Bowl Travel
And by the way, we’re not biased when it comes to the Ravens or the 49ers; so we’d be remiss if our team of travel experts didn’t provide not-to-be missed activities that travelers should see and do when visiting Baltimore and San Francisco.
So make a run for the end zone -- and make it a travel touchdown! -- with some of Travel Channel’s best football-related photos, videos and travel info -- just in time for the Super Bowl.
Super Bowl Tailgate Takeover
Cleveland Browns Stadium
Located in downtown Cleveland on over 30 acres of land, Cleveland Browns Stadium, also known as "The Dawg Pound," is the only stadium in the NFL that has yet to host a playoff game. With new owner Jimmy Haslam at the helm, talented stars like Brandon Weeden and Trent Richardson on the field and over 73,000 fans in the stands, the Browns look to reverse that trend in the near future.
Hop on an iconic San Francisco cable car. British promoter Andrew Hallidie and engineer William Eppelsheimer designed and started the city’s cable car system in 1873. Of the 23 lines established between 1873 and 1890, only 3 routes remain, 2 of which stretch from downtown near Union Square to Fisherman’s Wharf, and a third that runs along California Street.
prayitno through Flickr Creative Commons
Explore the hills of San Francisco, one of the most popular destinations in the US. The "City by the Bay" is steeped in history and has an endless array of things to do.
Baltimore’s No. 1 tourist attraction? The world-famous National Aquarium, which sees over 1.6 visitors per year. With more than 16,000 creatures, the aquarium’s most popular attraction is Dolphin Discovery, where visitors can watch dolphin training, feeding and playing throughout the day.