Cape Splash Family Aquatic Center

'A 3.5 acre water park with amenities for all ages, Cape Splash Family Aquatic Center includes several water slides of varying heights, a 700 foot lazy river with a waterfall, a vortex swirl pool, a leisure pool with zero depth entry, a spray pad with zero depth entry, shipwreck island, 23 "funbrellas" that provide a spot to escape from the sun, a concession and bathhouse building, a family changing room, and pay-as-you-go lockers.'

Isle Casino Cape Girardeau

The Isle Casino Cape Girardeau is a casino located in Cape Girardeau, Missouri. It opened on October 30, 2012 as Missouri's 13th and final facility. It is owned and operated by Eldorado Resorts. Isle Casino has over 900 slot machines and 21 table games. The casino also has 7,725 sq ft (717.7 m2) of meeting and event space with room for 500 guests. The casino has four restaurants on-site.

Old St Vincent's Catholic Church

Old St. Vincent's Church is standing tall as a great majestic monument to the rich religious tradition and spiritual health of Missouri's Cape Girardeau. Old St. Vincent's Church is located near the Mississippi riverfront in the Cape Girardeau, Missouri downtown area. The Renaissance architecture, referred to as English Gothic Revival style, is not only beautiful but also rare as very few churches of this style exist in America today.

Capaha Field

Capaha Field is a baseball venue in Cape Girardeau, Missouri, United States.[1] It is home to the Southeast Missouri State Redhawks college baseball team of the NCAA Division I Ohio Valley Conference.[2] The field is located two blocks away from the Southeast Missouri State campus.[1] It has a capacity of 2,000 spectators[3] and is also home to the amateur Capahas baseball team and local American Legion baseball.

Cape Girardeau Conservation Nature Center

Cape Girardeau Conservation Nature Center, located within Cape Girardeaus North County Park, showcases the rich cultural history and diverse natural resources of southeastern Missouri.

Historic Fort D

Construction work on Fort D began on August 6, 1861. Eight months earlier, few would have dreamed that the fort would have been a necessity. Tensions between the non-slave states and the slave states grew during the 1850’s and conflict spread along the Missouri and Kansas border. Secessionists in the southern states feared that a new president might move to control their institution of human slavery.

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