Consider Pullman if you’re looking for a sunny destination in Washington state.
Pullman is in the Palouse – 4000 square miles of rolling hills, a geological formation created by volcanic activity back in the day. It’s surrounded by farmland – wheat, barley, peas, and lentils as far as the eye can see.
Its location gives Pullman proper a small-town feel. Yet, because it’s the home of a major university, you’ll find ample cultural, recreational, and sightseeing opportunities.
See our other Pullman posts:
Where is Pullman?
Pullman, Washington, is on the eastern edge of Washington state.
|Portland, OR||352 miles|
|Butte, MT||351 miles|
|Vancouver, WA||339 miles|
|Olympia, WA||326 miles|
|Seattle, WA||294 miles|
|Boise, ID||294 miles|
|Coeur d’Alene, ID||95 miles|
|Spokane, WA||75 miles|
|Lewiston, ID||35 miles|
|Moscow, ID||8 miles|
Why visit Pullman?
Many people land in Pullman when they visit the college, begin college, or drop their kids off at college!
There are also the WSU parent/family weekends each year.
Eastern Washington may not be on top destination lists, but it has appeal. The dry, sunny climate, gorgeous landscape, and long list of things to do attract plenty of visitors. Pullman will make a great home base for your explorations around Eastern Washington.
When is the best time to visit Pullman?
In spring, Eastern Washington is green.
The spring season brings photographers from far and wide to make images of the flowering fields of crops.
WSU students start summer vacation in mid-May – so the campus (and town) empties.
If you’re a fan of gardens, now is the time to come. Lawson Gardens, for one, will be in full spring glory.
Average highs – 64
Summer is the season for warm weather lovers. Although the average temperature is 82, it’s often much warmer.
Most students have gone home for the summer, leaving the town and surrounding area for the locals. Keep in mind that WSU is a semester school; the “Fall” semester begins in mid-August.
Average highs – 82
Harvest is in full swing by August, continuing into fall. All over the countryside, combines cut the wheat.
WSU is back in session in mid-August, filling up the town with students and faculty. This also means WSU’s Cougar PAC-12 sports are underway.
Besides sports, wheat, and a bursting college campus – fall in Pullman is the perfect time to watch nature turn colors and pick some fruit at the area’s orchards.
Average highs – 64
Snow usually falls between late November and February, making local hiking trails into cross-country skiing and snowshoeing trails.
Birders come in winter to see the hawks, osprey, owls, and other raptors, which become easier to spot after the leaves fall.
College is in full swing, so entertainment, cultural events, and sports abound.
Average highs – 41
Brelsford Visitors Center
Make a b-line for the visitor’s center. The staff will be up-to-date on all campus museums, entertainment, and sports. And if they don’t know, they’ll help you find out.
Brelsford VC focuses on WSU happenings, but they know the area and can point you in the right direction regarding off-campus attractions, restaurants, and outdoor recreation. In my experience, the staff is friendly and will go out of their way to help you.
A few interesting exhibits in the space highlight WSU’s history, research, and teaching. I loved the display of local wines.
8 a.m. – 5 p.m., Monday – Friday (hours will vary depending on the season and school calendar)
Pullman Chamber of Commerce
For general information about the area, stop by the Chamber. You’ll also find local products and books on sale.
Open 9 a.m. – 5 p.m., Monday – Friday
What is there to do in Pullman?
Washington State University
Pullman is home to the Washington State University campus.
Open hours at all campus attractions depend on the season and school calendar. If you want to see something, check ahead of time to confirm it will be open to the public.
Walk the campus
The Pullman campus is beautiful. Over 1700 acres will give you plenty of room to stretch your legs after the long drive to Eastern Washington.
It’s worth a stroll to discover the public art, green spaces, and historic buildings around campus.
If you feel comfortable, take a campus walk after dark – especially around the central square. The campus is well-lit, giving a night walk another dimension.
Complete information on parking, accessibility, and campus maps.
Catch a campus tour – you don’t have to be a prospective student. Usually, tours are run by student docents. Not only are they informative, entertaining, and forthcoming about campus life, they’re true masters of backward walking – and proud of it!
Tours are available Monday – Friday.
Cougar Pride Statue
One popular photo stop on campus is the bronze cougar statue.
At 15.5 feet long, the statue represents school pride – but it makes an excellent place for a snapshot no matter your alma mater.
The statue is located on Stadium Way, at the Martin Stadium Plaza. Before each home game, fans gather at the statue with the team and walk to the field.
Here’s the cougar’s backstory.
WSU Bear Center
Yes, real bears. The Bear Center is WSU’s research project on grizzly bear hibernation.
A fenced enclosure with a small parking area allows visitors to get up close and personal to the bears anytime they’re awake and active.
The bears will probably be out in their enclosure from April to October, playing and lounging.
The day we stopped by, 4 bears took advantage of the beautiful spring evening. I think early evening close to sunset is a great time to see them in action.
The bears live at Grimes Way and Terre View Dr., and you can have all the looks (and photos) you want for free.
Compton Union Building (CUB) and The Bookie
WSU student center is home to the university bookstore – a good place to find Crimson merch.
You can also buy a cup of coffee, pick up lunch at the food court, play a game, and possibly hear live music or catch a movie at the SEB.
When our kids were young – about middle school age – we tried to stop at college campuses on our travels. No pressure, just to build awareness and create a mental image of what college is all about. Visiting a student union for lunch is a great way to do this. I think our son’s primary life goal from age 12-16 was getting his hands on a dining hall food card.
Student Recreation Center
Get a day pass, use the weight room, play basketball, volleyball, badminton, or run around the indoor track.
You might want to go for a swim in the lap pool or use the climbing wall.
There are many museum-like attractions on campus. They have limited hours depending on building access. So plan ahead.
Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art
Prime on the list is the art museum.
The building is gorgeous – like a mirrored, crimson cube (get it?)
The primary collection revolves around contemporary art, Pacific Northwest artists, and WSU faculty and student art.
You can find it on Wilson Road across from Martin Stadium in the Fine Arts Center – since it’s big, red, and reflective, it’ll be hard to miss.
Open Tuesday through Friday from 1:00–4:00 p.m. and Saturday from 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Charles R. Conner Museum of Natural History
The Conner is a massive collection of taxidermy mammals and birds – around 700.
Maybe this sounds like a sleeper (pun intended), but it’s pretty interesting. The Conner has large game animals on display – deer, antelope, mountain sheep and goat, moose, caribou, and cougar.
The Conner Museum is located on the first floor of Abelson Hall.
Open 7 days a week from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Closed Major Holidays and the week between Christmas Eve and New Year.
The Ownbey houses 100’s of thousands of plant and lichen specimens.
Again, the Conner and Ownbey are more interesting than they sound – even for children.
And they’re free to the public – definitely worth popping in.
Located in Heald Hall, Room G9
Open 7 days a week from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Closed Major Holidays and the week between Christmas Eve and New Year.
Museum of Anthropology
The museum houses an extensive collection of archaeological and ethnographic collections.
Located at College Hall, on the Terrell Mall.
The Museum is open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Robert P. Worthman Veterinary Anatomy Teaching Museum
Anatomical specimens preserved in unique ways – hmmm??
The museum is located on the first floor of College Hall.
Open Monday – Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Ferdinand’s Ice Cream Shoppe and WSU Creamery
Ferdinand’s is the delicious outcome when your university researches dairy cows.
Stop by for an ice cream cone, soda fountain drink, or to purchase Cougar Gold Cheese.
You can also check the observation room and watch informative ice cream and cheese-making videos.
The ice cream shop is located at 2035 NE Ferdinand’s Lane.
Open: Monday – Friday from 9:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.
The observation room is open during the same hours, but the best viewing times are reported to be Mon – Thurs from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m.
Warning: Ferdinand’s hours sometimes feel non-sensical. It’s primarily a university program, not a business, so it will be closed just when you feel most like eating ice cream. Just don’t promise your kids ice cream before verifying they’re open.
Outdoors and nature in Pullman
A pretty neighborhood park featuring picnic tables, 2 ponds, a waterfall, tennis, baseball, volleyball, and walking trails.
Highlight: Disc golf course
Located on Cedar Street
Conservation Park was repurposed from a city facility to a natural space for walking and relaxation. It overlooks the Palouse river.
Located at 799 NW Darrow St
Lawson is a formal-style garden best for strolling and thinking. Every day you will discover something new – seasonal plants and flowers, perennials, and roses. A reflecting pool, gazebo, and benches tucked in nooks and crannies make this a contemplative space.
Located on Derby Street Near Dilke
If you’re looking for a place to get active, head across the street from Lawson Gardens, and you’ll find Kruegel Park.
Kruegel is a big neighborhood park with picnic facilities, tennis courts, a nice playground, a baseball diamond, soccer field, volleyball area, and small football playing field.
Located on Side & South St.
Harrison Tot Lot
The park is ideal for young families and is designed for toddlers and preschool-age children.
You will also find places to sit, picnic, and BBQ.
Located on Harrison Street.
Itani is large and filled with trees and plants. Itani is a walking, birdwatching kind of park.
Located at 950 SW Crestview Dr.
Bill Chapman Palouse Trail
A 16-mile trail that links Pullman to Moscow, ID. The trail is used by walkers, runners, and cyclists.
The trail begins in Pullman on Bishop Blvd. and runs for 7 asphalt paved miles to Farm Road in Moscow, ID. You can continue on the 2-mile Paradise Path to the edges of the University of Idaho. The Paradise Path links to the 12-mile Latah Trail to Troy, ID.
Lots of space to stretch your legs and enjoy the beautiful scenery along the Palouse.
There are emergency phones, benches, restrooms, and interpretive signs along the way.
It is located at Bishop Blvd. You are welcome to park at the Quality Inn across the road or at Koppel Farm on Derby St.
Kamiak Butte Primitive Trail
A 4-mile trail near Palouse, WA. About 13 miles from Pullman.
The 3.5-mile Pine Ridge Trail is also located here.
The park has picnic facilities, a playground, and restrooms.
Located at Kamiak Butte County Park
For more Pullman area trails
Family fun in Pullman
Pullman has a variety of activities and businesses well suited to children and families. Of course, age is a state of mind, so feel free to enjoy – whatever your birthdate.
Pullman Aquatic Center
The local indoor pool offers a day rate – for individual lap swimming and family groups.
The Aquatic Center is adjacent to Military Park. This is a lovely park with picnic tables, a playground, and a view. But…the pool mechanical system is right next to the park. Imagine if you turned on your blender, vacuum, washer, dryer, and dishwasher all at once and tried to relax. That’s Military Park.
My choice for a nice family park is Kruegel Park (see above).
Reaney Park Pool
Pullman’s classic summer community pool.
Reaney Park is a bustling community space with a lot going on (see entertainment listing below). One of its most popular features is the summer pool hangout.
Palouse Discovery Science Center
An interactive science museum for children and their grown-ups.
Located at 950 NE Nelson Ct.
Open: Tue – Sat 10a.m. – 3 p.m.
Pullman Village Centre Cinemas
Sometimes you just need to kick back and take in a film.
If you visit in summer, look for the classic movie series.
Located at 1085 Bishop Blvd
Palouse Ice Rink
In nearby Moscow, Idaho, you can take to the ice.
There’s a wide variety of public session options, including ice skating, roller skating, hockey, and even curling!
Here’s a description of the rink activities.
Located at 1021 Harold Ave, Moscow, ID
Airway Hills Golf Center
Miniature golf and driving range – always a classic vacation activity.
Located on Pullman Airport Road
Open daily from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Zeppoz Family Fun Center
Bowling alley, arcade, casino, and restaurant.
Cosmic bowling on Fridays and Saturdays from 9 p.m. – closing. What is cosmic bowling – it’s like a laser light show with a bowling ball – lots of lights and loud music.
Located on Bishop Blvd.
Open daily from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Museums (not on campus) in Pullman
Pullman Depot Heritage
If you’re a train buff, check out this little museum of railroad heritage. Housed in a Northern Pacific Railroad Depot, there is also a rail car out front to admire.
Open Saturdays from 1:00 – 4:00 p.m.
In nearby Colfax, you can tour the beautiful Victorian Perkins House. The house was completed in 1887. In 1973 the Whitman County Historical Society purchased the home and lovingly restored it as a representation of the period.
The original log cabin, The Perkins lived in is behind the house. Circa 1870, it’s the oldest standing building in Whitman County.
Tours are offered Saturdays and Sundays from 10:00 – 2:00 p.m.
Appaloosa Museum and Heritage Center
Located in nearby Moscow, the entire museum is about the Appaloosa horse breed. Exhibits, a theatre, library, archive, gift shop, and hand’s-on kids area make this a family-friendly stop.
Cost: Free – a donation of $3 for adults, $1 for children, and $5 for a family is appreciated.
Open Mondays – Thursdays 9 a.m. – 2 p.m., Fridays 9 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. and Saturday 11 a.m. – 3 p.m.
Roy M Chatters Newspaper & Printing Museum
Located in the little town of Palouse, this museum features – you guessed it – newspaper history.
All the printing equipment, artifacts, and archives of the Whitman County newspaper are available – back to 1880!
Open Saturdays from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. The museum is closed in October and January.
Historic walking tours in Pullman
Pullman Walking Tour
A self-guided walking tour featuring 20 sights is printed (at the chamber of commerce) or online as a PDF.
Just in case you want to coordinate your sightseeing, the walk will take you by:
- Reaney Park
- River Park
- Artesian Well
- Hutchison Studio (home to Porchlight Pizza)
- Northern Pacific Railroad Depot
- Oregon Railway and Navigation Bridge
- Scout’s Park
- Grain Silo
- Dumas Seed Warehouse
- Union Pacific Depot
- Cordova Theater
- Mason Building
- Webb Block
- Flatiron Building
- Russell Hotel
- United States Post Office (Paradise Creek Brewery)
- Grand Theater
- Veterans’ War Memorial
- Brelsford WSU Visitor Center
Pullman Walk of Fame
In downtown Pullman, tiles in the sidewalks commemorate past Pullman mayors, WSU presidents, and illustrious residents. You can pick up a guide at the Chamber of Commerce.
Entertainment in Pullman
Regional Theatre of the Palouse
Professional theater company producing a season of plays and musicals.
A lot is happening here; summer musical theatre camps, voice lessons, acting classes, and a language studio. Classes are available for ages 8 – adult.
Students learn by doing and performing. If you’re coming through, you can enjoy the fruits of their labor and see a final performance.
Pullman Civic Theatre
Volunteer theater company puts on multiple plays per year. The aim is to provide an affordable theater experience to residents and guests.
Check out upcoming performances here.
WSU Performing Arts
Beasley Coliseum hosts live theater, dance, concerts, and family entertainment.
Music on the Main
From June – September, the Chamber of Commerce hosts a Thursday night concert from 6–8 p.m.
Pine Street Plaza
Find the musical lineup here.
Reany Park – Music in the Park
Besides being home to the annual Music in the Park series, the Lentil Festival, and the outdoor pool, Reany has a gazebo, playground, picnic areas, and horseshoe pit.
Check out the Music in the Park on Wednesday nights from 6 – 7:30 p.m. (July and August)
See the musical lineup here.
Located at Gray Lane & Lentil Lane.
Sports in Pullman
If sports are more your things…WSU supports men’s baseball, basketball, cross country, golf, track, and football teams.
Women’s sports include volleyball, soccer, basketball, cross country, golf, rowing, swimming, tennis, and track.
You can find season schedules here.
Palouse Ridge Golf Club, Pullman
18-hole Scottish-style course.
The course has gorgeous views of the Palouse, practice facilities, a pro shop, golf lessons, and a clubhouse.
Shopping in Pullman
Crimson and Gray
Off-campus Crimson and Gray is the place to buy WSU memorabilia and clothing. You’ll find a vast selection of t-shirts, sweatshirts, hats, notebooks, pencils – you name it – they stamp them with a logo and sell them here.
Located on Bishop Blvd
Open Monday – Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m. – 5 p.m.
Used book store.
Open Monday 11 a.m. – 6 p.m., Wednesday – Saturday 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m. – 5 p.m.
BookPeople of Moscow
A great independent bookstore in nearby Moscow.
Open Monday – Saturday 10 a.m. – 6 p.m., Sundays 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.
Hobby shop, card shop, tabletop, and board game store.
Includes Magic The Gathering, comics, graphic novels, and t-shirts.
Open Sunday – Friday from noon to late (not sure what late means, but that’s what the website says)
Saturdays from 12 p.m. – 6 p.m.
Pullman Farmers Market meets at Brelsford WSU Visitor Center on Wednesdays from 3:30 – 6:30 p.m.
Mid-May to mid-October features local produce, eggs, baked items, and crafts.
Strattons Cutting Garden
Tuesday – Sunday, from 8 a.m. – 8 p.m., you can stop by and pick a child’s pail for blooms for $8!
Antiquing and thrifting
With over 30 thrift, antique, and consignment stores nearby, Pullman will keep you busy on an epic treasure hunt.
If you pick up a tourism guide at the visitor center, there will be a list of shops. Or you can search on your map and see what pops up nearby. These shops tend to come and go, so it’s best to get a fresh listing before going out of your way.
Scenic drives around Pullman
Palouse Scenic Byway
Begin at the Palouse Falls – see the listing below and follow this gorgeous drive through the Palouse.
- Palouse Falls
- Codger Pole
- Steptoe Battlefield
- Barron Flour Mill
- Steptoe Butte
- Roy Chatters Newspaper Museum
- Pullman (town)
- Boyer Park and Lower Granite Dam
- Dahmen Barn Wheel Fence
Head out to the Palouse Falls State Park, and you may feel like you’re all alone in the world. The 198-foot waterfall is a sight to see.
The park also features hiking trails, picnic areas, restrooms, and camping.
You will need a Washington State Discover Pass. Discover Passes are available here.
Good eats and drinks in Pullman
Coffee and breakfast
Zoe’s is the favorite breakfast spot in Pullman.
What they serve: Breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Favorites and specialties
Check out the Greek Benny, Stuffed Croissant, Chicken & Waffles, or Nacho Mama’s Breakfast for breakfast. Zoe’s has a full breakfast menu.
Lunch starts at 11 a.m. You can choose from burgers, sandwiches, subs, and pasta dishes.
Zoe’s serves smoked meats – pulled pork, brisket, ribs, and Andouille, along with everything on the breakfast and lunch menu.
On Main St, right across from the campus.
Hours: Monday – Friday 6 a.m. – 9 p.m., Saturday – Sunday 7 a.m. – 9 p.m.
Roost is a charming coffee shop in the BellTower, next door to Foundry Kitchen.
The outdoor patio is a great place to sit if the weather cooperates. There’s minimal seating inside.
Roost has a wide variety of breakfast, and lunch nibbles, specializing in coming up with specialty coffee drinks like a bartender creates signature cocktails.
On Spring Street
Hours: Monday – Friday 7 a.m. – 4 p.m., Saturday – Sunday 8 a.m. – 4 p.m.
Rustic American food. Salads, sandwiches, and burgers are the mainstay. Foundry has a small, carefully curated menu.
Check out the Rosemary Lamb Lollipops, Steak Salad, or Spicy Grilled Chicken sandwich.
I think the main attraction of the Foundry is the facade, decor, and that fantastic patio.
Foundry Kitchen & Cocktails
On Spring St – next door to Roost (see above)
Hours: Monday, Thursday, and Saturday 11 a.m. – 9 p.m., Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday 11 a.m. – 12 a.m., CLOSED Sunday
Burgers, sandwiches, seafood, steak – the menu has a decidedly cajun theme.
We had the catfish PO-boy and shrimp etouffee – delicious!
Also, check out the Rajin’ Cajun Pasta.
Birch and Barley
Open Daily. Lunch 11:30 a.m. – 3 p.m., Dinner 3 p.m. – 9 p.m.
Comfort food – the Cougar Gold Mac n’ Cheese is highly recommended by locals.
The baby back ribs and cilantro pesto pasta are also a favorite.
South Fork Public House
Sunday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday 11 a.m. – 9 p.m., Friday – Saturday 11 a.m. – 9:30 p.m.
Paradise Creek Brewery
Paradise Creek is worth a stop just for the building. The restaurant is in a historic post office. Fortunately, the food and beer are great too.
What they serve: Pub food.
Look at the Brazillian Seafood Stew or Chicken Cacciatore for something unexpected.
And, of course, the beer.
Paradise Creek Brewery
Tuesday – Saturday 11:30 a.m. – 2 p.m., 4:30 p.m. – 8 p.m. (note the afternoon closing)
CLOSED Sunday and Monday
Sellas Calzone and Pizza Restaurant
Yes, Sellas has pizza, pasta, salads, sandwiches, and a gluten-free crust option.
But the real reason to come here is the giant calzones. Create your own, or choose from the signature options.
You might want to take a friend and split one.
Hours: Monday – Friday 11 a.m. – 1:30 p.m., 4 p.m. – 8 p.m. (note afternoon closure)
Saturday 11 a.m. – 9 p.m. and Sunday 11 a.m. – 8 p.m.
Cougar Country Drive-In
Exactly what it claims to be – a drive-in hamburger joint, in all its delicious deep-fried glory.
All the burgers, sandwiches, and hot dogs you would expect. If beef’s not your thing, they have fried fish, clams, shrimp, and halibut baskets.
You can get a Bag O’ Burgers for $10 – 5 CUB burgers in a bag from 8 p.m. – closing. This is a college town.
Cougar Country Drive-In
Hours: Monday – Thursday 11 a.m. – 10 p.m., Friday – Saturday 11 a.m. – 11 p.m. and Sunday 11 a.m. – 10 p.m.
Well-loved Greek restaurant.
A full menu of pitas, platters, and Greek salads.
Chicken Shawarma Pita is our favorite. (That’s a Thursday special)
Check out the daily special for the best deal.
They do serve Baklava – always a must for us.
Yia Yia Nikki’s
Hours: Monday – Saturday 11 a.m. – 9 p.m., CLOSED Sunday
Next on the list of good-cheap-fast eats is Oasis.
Get your Teriyaki or Pho fix here. Students and their parents highly recommend them.
On Main Street
Open: Daily 11 a.m. – 9 p.m.
Tin Tan Tacos
Here’s a good sign. The website is in Spanish.
Another popular place to get yummy food on the cheap. You’ll find all the Mexican dishes.
If you like spicy food, check out the Rated X Burrito – it’s hot!
Tin Tan Tacos
Hours Monday – Saturday 10 a.m. – 10:30 p.m. (double-check the hours before getting your heart set on a taco)
Porch Light Pizza
Thin crust artisan pizza – gluten-free and vegetarian options. Pizzas are currently $8.35. You can see why this would be a popular place near a college.
The pizza is good – my favorite version is the SILK. It’s original, with peanut sauce, grilled chicken, and cilantro. Don’t worry; Porch Light has all the classic pizza toppings too.
Porch Light Pizza
On Kamiaken Street
Hours: Tuesday – Saturday 11 a.m. – 9 p.m.
Greek and Italian food.
The interior has a happenin’ industrial vibe.
One of the fanciest restaurants in Pullman, entree’s average $20.
The appetizer menu features Black Cypress Dips and Clams – my two favorites on the menu.
There are eight carefully selected entrees on today’s menu – so be sure you’re in the mood for what they offer.
On Main Street
Hours: Monday – Wednesday 5 p.m. – 9 p.m., Thursday – Saturday 5 p.m. – 10 p.m. CLOSED Sunday
Beer and wine
Paradise Creek Tap Room (Trailside)
In addition to the restaurant on Paradise Street, you can pop in for a beer at the Trailside Tap Room.
You can bring the family, and the family dog, sit on the patio and munch on free popcorn. Bring your food or order from the restaurant and have it delivered.
Unless you want to have a beer with your dog, I suggest the Paradise Creek Restaurant location (see listing above). All the same (hot) food and beer, with a side of a historic building.
Paradise Creek Trailside Tap Room
Hours: Monday – Thursday 4 p.m. – 10 p.m., Friday 3 p.m. – 10 p.m., Saturday 2 p.m. – 10 p.m., CLOSED Sunday
Try the reds and whites from Patrick Merry if wine is more your style. There’s a lovely patio, a barrel room, and a facility tour.
Hours: Monday – Saturday 12 p.m. – 6 .m.
Inland Ale Trail
The Inland Ale Trail map features 46 breweries in the region.
The online map is tough to read – even before the beer.
See our other Pullman posts:
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