Not everyone came to Colorado seeking gold. Other minerals played an important part in the state's history, as you'll discover in Leadville. And at over 10,000 feet, it’s the United States' highest incorporated city. Leadville was a very influential boomtown — it was almost named as Colorado's capital city. Well-preserved, Leadville has 70 square city blocks of Victorian buildings — like the Delaware Hotel — all part of a designated National Historic Landmark District, along with 20 square miles of a preserved mining district. More than 50 buildings date back to the 1870s, including the Tabor Opera House. For a spirited look back on the Old West, don't miss the annual Leadville Boom Days celebration each August, complete with gunslingers, burro races, mining competitions, food and more. Downtown is walkable and full of places to eat and hang, including the new speakeasy and absinthe bar, Wilde’s Green Hour, and its companion grab-and-go bakery and coffee shop, La Resistance. Treeline Kitchen is another new favorite — especially for its rooftop seating. A visit to one of Colorado's oldest restaurants, The Golden Burro Cafe & Lounge, founded in 1938, offers a unique step back into Leadville's past with a historical menu and period decor.
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