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This ancient place called the Old Indian Cemetery is a historic burial site. Built in 1710, it was in use until 1849. It is the final resting place for several soldiers of war. It is a feature on the National Register of Historic Places.
This is one of the oldest schools for the deaf in America, and was founded way back in 1817, since then it has played an important role in American history for the deaf. In present times, it is a complete learning center and welcomes all deaf and hearing impaired children, and helps them in their intellectual building, developing them emotionally, socially, which further enhances their lives. Services are provided for the deaf and hearing impaired from birth to 21-year old. The center has a dedicated team of professionals and is empowered with the latest technologies. Using the American Sign Language / English Bilingual approach makes it easier to maximize each student potential. There are traditional and vocational courses and training in a variety of disciplines. The in-house museum at center has numerous rare and old exhibits on display.
The Sounding Board Coffeehouse has been, and still is, one of the prime concert venues in the city. Dedicated to folk music and art, this is where you will find a number of upcoming and prominent bands stirring up the crowd with great music. Originally the venue solely for local folk music, it has since broadened its boundaries to include performances by fold artists from all sub-genres. Among the list of legendary artists who graced this stage are the likes of Arlo Guthrie, Doc Watson and Pete Seeger.
Home to USL Championship team Hartford Athletic, this state-of-the-art stadium can house almost 10000 people during soccer games and concerts. What's more, it also hosts a wide variety of cultural events, notably large concerts, making it an important cultural symbol for the city. So be sure to catch a game if you are ever in the city during the championship season.
Located within the Peoples State Forest that stretches across 6.5 acres (2.6 hectares) of lush green land, this nature museum is one of Connecticut's finest. Founded in 1935 by a public work relief program known as the Civilian Conservation Corps, the museum is essentially a forest cabin primarily built of rubble stone that features a wide variety of exhibits that offer considerable knowledge regarding different species of flora and fauna along with various specimens of rocks and soil.