- Our list of the best things to do in Culpeper, Virginia, features the top 31 nearby activities — including 14 great attractions with user approval ratings of 90% or more!
- Culpeper, VA has a variety of great sights and experiences nearby. Top categories include: Outdoor Places, Museums & Galleries, Entertainment & Shows, and Food & Drink.
- The results below include the top 9 things to do within the city of Culpeper, VA , followed by 22 popular activities in nearby cities, including Warrenton, Fredericksburg, Luray, Orange and Gordonsville
94% 66 votes
129 Caroline St, Orange, VA 22960 MoreLess Info
The first museum to honor former President James Madison is the James Madison Museum in Virginia. Within its 10,000 square foot space there is an extensive collection of personal items that used to belong to Madison along with the history of the local area.
80% 5 votes
800 Waterloo Road, Warrenton, VA 20186 MoreLess Info
Owned and operated by the city, the Warrenton Aquatic & Recreation Facility is a nearly 60000 square foot building that features multiple pools and other aquatic attractions, including a lazy river. The facility also has exercise rooms.
Even though the building of the historic site was focused on containing prisoners, the Old Jail Museum now houses a collection of items pertaining to the history of the local area and Virginia as a whole. All of the exhibits are based upon items from private donations.
Featuring military and historical prints, Black Horse Gallery has snapshots of some of the most meaningful and vulnerable moments in the nation's history. Prints include selections from colonial times all the way up to modern day.
Berkley Gallery is the first of the two Berkley fine arts and sculpture galleries located in historic downtown Warrenton. The gallery houses an extensive collection of traditional American paintings and antique pieces.
Overlooking the historic Main Street in downtown, Mosby Museum is located within Brentmoor which housed John Singleton Mosby and his family during the 19th century. The house has been fully restored and interpretive exhibits are on display to explain daily life in the historic house.