By: Sahil Luthra
Catching a race at the Daytona International Speedway is a popular activity, but that's not all the city has to offer. Those who don't enjoy the smell of gasoline and burnt rubber can retreat to the more than 20 miles of tawny shoreline Daytona Beach is so famous for.
Stretching for more than 23 miles, the "World's Most Famous Beach" is a must-see if you're in Daytona. Situated near the middle of the peninsula, the beach is famous for its large crowds, bustling pier and hard-packed sand.
A National Historic Landmark since 1998, the Ponce de Leon Inlet Lighthouse & Museum is Florida's tallest lighthouse It's also a traveler favorite,
More than the miles of shoreline, Daytona is probably best known for the Daytona International Speedway. Since opening in 1959, the complex has been the city's claim to fame,
Just a short drive east of the airport and Daytona International Speedway, the Museum of Arts and Sciences (MOAS) is one of the biggest
Set on an island in the Halifax River and possessing the charm of days gone by, Jackie Robinson Ballpark is to be visited as much for its rich history as for the enduring appeal
Racing fans rejoice: At the Halifax Historical Museum, old racing photographs and artifacts sidle antique model cars.
Some are drawn to Tomoka State Park to behold the 40-foot statue of the mythical Chief Tomokie and walk the lands where Native Americans once lived.
If you need a break from the beach, head to the Daytona Lagoon. With a miniature golf course, go-kart racing, laser tag,
Gardens where you can watch butterflies and learn more about flora and fauna native to Florida.
Construction on a new-prototype Rooms To Go showroom is underway north of Tanger Outlets. So is construction on Ford's Garage, a restaurant known for craft beers