7 days in Lubbock & Missouri Itinerary

7 days in Lubbock & Missouri Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States visit planner

Make it your trip
Fly
1
Lubbock
— 1 night
Fly
2
Branson
— 2 nights
Drive
3
Saint Louis
— 3 nights
Fly

S M T W T F S
13
14
15
16
17
18
19

Lubbock

— 1 night
Lubbock is a city in and the county seat of Lubbock County, Texas, United States. On the 13th (Sun), examine the collection at Silent Wings Museum and then appreciate the history behind Lubbock Veterans Memorial. Get ready for a full day of sightseeing on the next day: examine the collection at Science Spectrum Museum, tee off at The Rawls Course, and then take an in-depth tour of National Ranching Heritage Center.

To see photos, reviews, where to stay, and more tourist information, read our Lubbock trip tool.

Dallas to Lubbock is an approximately 3-hour flight. You can also drive; or take a bus. Prepare for slightly colder weather when traveling from Dallas in September: high temperatures in Lubbock hover around 85°F and lows are around 62°F. Cap off your sightseeing on the 14th (Mon) early enough to catch the flight to Branson.

Things to do in Lubbock

Museums · Outdoors · Golf · Historic Sites
Find places to stay Sep 13 — 14:

Branson

— 2 nights

Live Entertainment Capital of the World

Nestled in Missouri's beautiful Ozark Mountains lies one of the country's most attractive vacation towns for year-round family entertainment.
Kick off your visit on the 15th (Tue): make a splash at Silver Dollar City. On your second day here, stroll through College of the Ozarks, then pause for some serene contemplation at Our Lady of the Lake Catholic Church, then examine the collection at Titanic Museum, and finally find something for the whole family at Runaway Mountain Coaster.

For ratings, maps, where to stay, and tourist information, use the Branson itinerary planner.

Fly from Lubbock to Branson in 6 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or do a combination of bus and taxi. Expect a daytime high around 82°F in September, and nighttime lows around 60°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 16th (Wed) to allow enough time to drive to Saint Louis.

Things to do in Branson

Theme Parks · Parks · Museums · Historic Sites
Find places to stay Sep 14 — 16:

Saint Louis

— 3 nights

Gateway to the West

Test the local claim that Saint Louis is second only to Washington, D.C. in the number of free activities available by spending your holiday exploring the city's central neighborhoods, famous for their restored century-old red-brick buildings.
Family-friendly places like The Gateway Arch and Missouri Botanical Garden will thrill your kids. There's much more to do: meet the residents at Saint Louis Zoo, get some fabulous bargains at Herbaria, walk around Tilles Park, and relax in the rural setting at Grant’s Farm.

For traveler tips, reviews, maps, and other tourist information, read Saint Louis trip itinerary maker.

You can drive from Branson to Saint Louis in 4.5 hours. Alternatively, you can do a combination of car and flight; or do a combination of taxi and bus. In September in Saint Louis, expect temperatures between 84°F during the day and 59°F at night. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 19th (Sat) so you can catch the flight back home.

Things to do in Saint Louis

Parks · Zoos & Aquariums · Museums · Historic Sites
Find places to stay Sep 16 — 19:

Missouri travel guide

4.6
Theaters · Performances · Specialty Museums
The Show-Me State
Acquired from France as part of the famous Louisiana Purchase, Missouri offers visitors equal amounts of urban and rural tourist attractions, with a good sprinkling of lush valleys and meandering back roads ideal for leisurely road trips. The state has a highly varied geography, ranging from the till plains in the north to the rolling Ozark Mountains in the south. The state sits at the intersection of North America's three greatest rivers, creating fertile plains known for supporting extensive farms and ranches. Now generally considered part of the country's Midwest, most people used to count Missouri among the southern states, primarily due to its status as a slave state before the Civil War.