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Regaling patrons with as many as 13 tap beers, Shebeen Brewing Company is a bustling brewery bathed in warm and friendly hues. Inventive concoctions are served here, and the brewery also offers tours for those interested in exploring the action which unfolds behind the scenes.
The EverWonder Children's Museum in Newton was founded to encourage children into learning by making the environment fun and playful. Here children can make use of hands-on exhibits, which will help them to think, explore and learn more about the world around them. There are several exhibits and demonstrations done by knowledgeable staff for making children understand the different fields of Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths with ease. The museum is spread over a large area, and offers children an opportunity to host their birthday parties or take field trips to enhance their learning experience. The museum is strongly recommended for children between the age group of 2 to 12 years. The admission fee is nominal and there are membership options too.The museum serves food and drinks.
Opened for the general public on September 16, 2007, the Fairfield Museum and Historic Center is a monumental museum and library dedicated to the history of Fairfield, Connecticut. The museum boosts of a terrific collection of clocks, costumes and textiles, military items, dolls and toys, artistic furniture, and architectural fragments. Through the wide array of exhibitions, the museum offers tourists a glimpse of the state's colonial roots. A major highlight is the Landscape of Change exhibition, which reflects on Fairfield’s heritage.
Set in the scenic Litchfield Hills in historic Woodbridge is the Glebe House Museum. The house was first built in the year 1740, and served as a residence for Rev John Rutgers Marshall, his wife Sarah, their nine children and three slaves. Over the years and century, the house changed several hands and was finally converted into a museum in 1926 with its Georgian style architecture kept intact. In present times the house has been kept preserved and maintained for visitors and researchers to explore life in the bygone era. The museum offers its visitors a glimpse of the revolutionary war of Connecticut, and is also considered the birthplace of the Episcopal Church in the New World. The museum has a gift shop, and one can buy books related to the region’s history and souvenir items.