- The list below includes 49 free or cheap things to do in or near Bloomington, Indiana, including 64 different types of inexpensive activities like Hiking Trails, Historic Homes, Running/Jogging and Religious Buildings.
- From Indiana University to Bryan Park, there are a variety of budget-friendly attractions in Bloomington and in nearby cities within 25 miles like Nashville, Bedford, Martinsville and Corydon.
Cardinal Spirits Indianapolis MoreLess Info
Tour-goes get an up-close look at how this distillery produces its craft rum, vodka, and whiskey, then enjoy tastings and a bottle to share
Bryan Park is a community park that features a walking and jogging trail loop along with an outdoor swimming pool. The park also has playgrounds, tennis courts, a baseball diamond, pavilions, and exercise stations.
100% 42 votes
401 N Morton St, Bloomington, IN 47403 MoreLess Info
The Bloomington Community Farmers Market is a farmers market that occurs from April through November. The market provides musical and theatrical entertainment as well as farm tours and special food tasting events.
95% 44 votes
3655 Snoddy Road, Bloomington, IN MoreLess Info
Aiming to preserve and present the Tibetan and Mongolian cultures, the Tibetan Mongolian Buddhist Cultural Center was founded by the brother of the 14th Dalai Lama. It hosts monthly activities and it has a gift shop.
The WonderLab Museum of Science, Health and Technology has thrilled more than 740,000 visitors to its award winning exhibits. Young and old will enjoy the Bubble-Airium and the live insects, lizards and reptiles in the Science Gallery.
Featuring seating for over 50,000 spectators, Memorial Stadium is Indiana University's football stadium. In addition to football, the stadium is also used for large events such as graduation and commencement ceremonies.
87% 94 votes
1133 E 7th Street, Bloomington, IN 47405 MoreLess Info
Founded in 1941 and being the home of over 40,000 exhibits from all around the world and art's history, Indiana University Art Museum also developed the Provenance Project, which strives to document the provenience of each item exhibited, including the ones from the WWII period.