Here's one way you can get acquainted with Palm Springs.
Discover the Palm Springs that stars of old Hollywood enjoyed!
Hop on a red Jeep and venture into the Palm Springs wilderness with Desert Adventures.
Touted as the "Rodeo Drive of the Desert," El Paseo features several stylish blocks of manicured medians, awning storefronts, sidewalk cafés and designer boutiques.
Dubbed “The House of Tomorrow” by Look magazine in 1962, this Palm Springs landmark is an iconic example of Mid-Century Modern architecture.
An ideal stop on any golfer's bucket list, PGA West boasts 109 holes over six championship courses designed by golf legends Arnold Palmer, Greg Norman, Pete Dye, Jack Nicklaus and Tom Weiskopf.
Explore the rugged terrain of this Southern California desert.
If you want to see some of the other desert inhabitants (those you won't find lounging poolside), then check out The Living Desert and its 450 wild animals.
Take a walk in the gardens.
Formerly a school gymnasium, Palm Canyon Theatre is Palm Spring's premier source of professional, live entertainment.
Climb aboard the world's largest rotating trams as you embark on a 10-minute journey scaling the sheer cliffs of Chino Canyon, passing through several climate zones.
View war aircraft up close and even witness a few in action.
Discover the art scene of the Coachella Valley.
Discover the structures that make Palm Springs.
See the location for film and television westerns of the '40s and '50s.
It's a fact: Palm Springs and the Coachella Valley are the "Date Capital of the World."
Located in Rancho Mirage and designed by mid-century modern architect A. Quincy Jones, Sunnylands was the winter home of Ambassador Walter Annenberg and his wife Leonore.
Learn about the legend surrounding this Native American land.
You simply can't avoid them — those sleek and towering beacons stretched along Interstate 10 rotating at a rapid and steady speed.
Party like a rock star with the coolest hotel stays for Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival