Sleep Inn & Suites
4654 Montgomery Hwy
Dothan, AL 36303
Phone: (334) 671-2086
Fax: (334) 671-2087
Giant, gold peanut sculpture at Visitor Information Center helps to proclaim Dothan as Peanut Capital of the World.
Family entertainment center housing indoor skating rink, laser tag arena, softplay gym with tunnels and slides.
A 61,000 square foot facility with a rock climbing wall, roller skating rink, roller coaster Max Flight simulator, bumper cars, and more!
Visit an early 1900's farmstead complete with farm house, out buildings, and farm animals; stroll the boardwalk and nature trail, see a planetarium show, have a picnic, tour the Alabama Agricultural Museum, or catch one of the park's many special events. In the Planetarium, night skies are shown as they appear in season. Constellations are displayed as they relate to mythology.
Oldest operating hardware store in state.
Built in 1915, the building represents the elegance of turn-of-the-century southern life. Theatrical productions, ballets, and symphony performances are still held in this landmark.
Ongoing project of historic murals painted by nationally and internationally acclaimed muralists on walls of buildings in downtown Dothan.
Declared Mother Church of AME denomination in Alabama, is state's oldest AME church.
The Dothan Area Botanical Gardens is 50 acres of partially wooded, gently rolling landscape in southeast Alabama. The Garden is committed to the conservation of natural resources for future generations by providing opportunities to the public for beauty, education, and research.
Dedicated to Army aviators, whose gallantry and devotion to duty ensure American's freedom, this monument is an attraction worth seeing.
Visit this intriguing downtown society library of historical and genealogical items and the charming gift shop.
The Boll Weevli Monument was built as a tribute to the agricultural pest, 'boll weevli'. This insect was said to have given H.M Sessions the idea of converting to peanut farming, who saw how this pest was destroying the original cotton farms in Enterprise. This led to the city's economic prosperity. Due to this tremendously positive turn of events, Bon Fleming, a local farmer decided to recognize the initially disastrous but ultimately fruitful effects of this insect. The monument consists of a woman holding a pedestal atop which there is a Boll Weevli insect.