Visitors Guide


Florida’s Capital City is unique and defies the stereotypes most hold about Sunshine State. Although, traditional Florida locations such as beaches and coastlines are nearby, the topography here has a more “Southern” feel and replicates Georgia, the Carolinas, Louisiana and other southeastern destinations. From rolling hills to urban city scenes and historic plantation homes to canopy roads of moss-draped oaks, Tallahassee offers dynamic and dramatic settings for your next film.
Only in Tallahassee can you find a fully restored 17th century Spanish colonial mission, a speakeasy, a collection of Batmobiles, a historic landmark famous for its smoked sausage and grits, a venue on the National Blues Trail and a restaurant that prepares hot dogs 10,230 ways. This is home to expanses of outdoor wilderness, pristine river settings, pioneer structures, streetscapes and neighborhoods with homes and buildings representing the pre-Civil War period through ones with more contemporary, Southern look and feel as well as some of the state’s most treasured historic sites and the largest collection on antebellum plantations in the U.S.


Tallahassee is easily accessible by plane, or car. The city is equipped with mass transit hubs and a international airports. The main highways leading into Tampa are Interstate 10.

Airports & Transportation

Tallahassee is home to the Tallahassee International Airport (). The airport is within 10 miles of the campus. The Hart Bus Line serves the greater Tallahassee area and its local college students. A StarMetro monthly Buss Pass Card is $ 38.00 a month. Visit for more information.


There are many excellent places to choose from in Tallahassee whether you are looking for fast food or traditional dining. Tallahassee is home to some of the best seafood in the Gulf Coast and many of the best restaurants in southern United States.