Please see Memorial Day Weekend Events Route Changes below
Friday, May 24th and Saturday May 25th –  Old Town Trolley Tours of Washington DC will have normal operations. All stops will be open. There may be more than the normal amount of congestion due to events of the weekend.
Stop #6( Capitol ) Closed  until further notice
Sunday May 26th – No Day Tours due to “Rolling Thunder” Events. Night Tours will operate normally.
Sunday May 26- The Memorial Day Concert which kicks off at 8:00pm on the West Lawn of the US Capital. This year’s concert features a host of Military and modern performers as in previous years. It will also be broadcast on PBS.  Guest  can actually attend the concert on the National Mall. No tickets are required. Gates open at 5:00pm.
Monday May 27th  Memorial Day –  Old Town Trolley Tours of Washington DC will have normal operations. All stops will be open. Expect possible delays and reroutes due to congestion and pedestrian traffic.
Monday May 27- Memorial Day
8:30am-2:00pm
 For your guests wanting to attend the Memorial Day Service, they need to be at ANC by 8:00am.  No one can get to the Service except by taking the tram.  The Memorial Day Service is open to everyone, guests do not need their Trolley ticket.  Trolley tickets will be required after 2:00pm, once the Cemetery opens for tours.  Old Town Trolley will not be providing shuttle service in the morning, but will run shuttles from 2pm-5pm.
We apologize for any inconvenience. These events are beyond our control.
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Old Stone House

Free
old stone house in Washington DC

Located at 3051 M Street, NW, the Old Stone House is the oldest building situated within in the District of Columbia still on its original foundation. Built in 1765 from locally quarried blue granite, it was initially preserved under the belief that George Washington once slept there. The building housed a car dealership when it was purchased by the federal government in 1953. A rare example of pre-Revolutionary War-era architecture, the National Park Service opened the home for public tours three years later. The furnishings on display include a clock manufactured by John Suter, Jr. who was one of the building’s early owners.

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