It’s easy to overlook Winston-Salem black heritage sites that began centuries ago as a plantation. But you should never overlook its bi-annual National Black Theater Festival.
Old Salem has a nearly 200-year-old African Moravian Church that provided religious and civil comfort to our ancestors.
WSSU seems like the heart of black culture in these parts. and for good reason.
Though Zoe’s Kitchen is gone, Forsyth Seafood and Sweet Potatoes continue their taste-pleasing mission in Winston-Salem.
The Science Museum and Children’s Museum merged to form a stronger Kaleideum museum with bigger plans to come.
R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company built a large country house that today is home to a gallery of fine art.
This city of rolling hills is reinventing Downtown with new cafes, brew pubs, galleries, and public art.
Though black shops and bookstores exist, Winston-Salem needs more, much more.
Maya Angela was among the 100,000 African-Americans residents of this growing metro area.
If you only visit once, make it during the bi-annual National Black Theater Festival.