I always tell people that Cleveland is a “summer city;” there’s such a huge amount to do in Cleveland during the balmy summer months.
But if you’re visiting Cleveland in the fall (or if you’re a local looking for cool things to do once those autumn temperatures hit), have no fear! Cleveland is also a great autumn city.
Whether it’s Halloween-themed things you want to do, fall colors you want to see, or autumnal flavors you want to try, Cleveland has you covered.
Here are some of the best things you can do in Cleveland in the Fall.
13 things to do in Cleveland in Fall
1. See Fall colors
We’re so lucky here in northeast Ohio; we have fall colors to rival all the “famous” autumn locations in the US – but without the droves of tourists. There is no shortage of places to see incredible fall colors in and around Cleveland, whether you want to hike, bike, or drive to see them.
Some of my favorite places to go leaf-peeping include:
- Rocky River Reservation – Make a stop at Berea Falls Scenic Overlook, and climb the Fort Hill steps for excellent views.
- Bedford Reservation – Especially at Tinker’s Creek Gorge Scenic Overlook, but the area around Great Falls of Tinker’s Creek is also a good bet.
- North Chagrin Reservation – Several hiking trails here have great colors, and the area around Squire’s Castle is also worth stopping to see.
- Cuyahoga Valley National Park – Ohio’s only national park is excellent in the fall. Hike the Ledges Trail, check out the Everett Road Covered Bridge, or book a ticket on the Cuyahoga Valley Scenic Railroad for one of their “Fall Flyer” routes.
Some local trees will start changing in September, but peak color in this part of Ohio is usually around mid-October.
READ MORE: 5 Best Places to See Amazing Fall Color in Cleveland
2. Visit Holden Arboretum
While the main draw at Holden Arboretum in autumn is the fall colors, there’s more to do here than just admiring the leaves. Stroll through the different gardens and trails to see what’s in bloom, and just enjoy being out in nature.
When you do want to do that leaf-peeping, head for the Murch Canopy Walk and Kalberer Emergent Tower, both of which offer up fantastic views of the surrounding forests.
3. Enjoy fall events at local metroparks
Along with going out in search of fall colors, here are some other fun fall-themed things you can do in some area metroparks:
- Lake Metroparks Farmpark fall fun – Fall events at the Lake Metroparks Farmpark include a corn maze, sunflower and apple harvest weekends, a pumpkin patch, and a Halloween drive-through event. (More info on the drive-thru Halloween event here.)
- Halloween Boo-Thru (Lorain County Metro Parks) – This event is usually a walking one, but it’s been a drive-thru event the last two years to make it COVID safe. Held at the Carlisle Equestrian Center over two weekends in October, you can drive through several themed Halloween scenes. Entry is $10 per car, and advanced registration is required. Sign up here starting September 1.
- Fall Hiking Spree (Summit County) – The Summit County Metro Parks runs an annual event to encourage people to get outdoors in the autumn. Running from September through November, participants are challenged to complete 8 different hikes throughout Summit County. The included hikes are usually fairly easy and family-friendly. Learn all about it here.
4. Drink seasonal brews
Is it really even fall if you haven’t had a pumpkin spice latte or Oktoberfest beer yet? (The correct answer is no!)
But skip the Starbucks lines and the big-name beer companies; Cleveland’s local coffee shops and craft brewers are where to go for your seasonal brews
For coffee, check out seasonal brews at spots like:
- Six Shooter Coffee (their “Collinwood Basic” is so good)
- Lekko Coffee in Ohio City (which makes a fall spice latte that’s meant to pair with oat milk)
- Brewella’s in Lakewood (which also serves up hot apple cider and fall-themed crepes)
- Coffee Coffee Coffee in Old Brooklyn (you can’t go wrong with a Dark Dimension latte)
- Milk + Honey downtown (they have a couple sweet fall-inspired drinks)
And almost all of Cleveland’s local breweries make fall-inspired beers, whether they’re German-inspired for Oktoberfest, pumpkin-flavored, or otherwise seasonally themed.
Try an Oktoberfest beer at Great Lakes or Masthead, a Spooky Tooth Imperial Pumpkin Ale at Fat Head’s, or a S’mores Yammy at Platform Beer.
READ MORE: The Ultimate Guide to the Best Beers and Brews in Cleveland
5. Tailgate at a Browns game
Tailgating is back for the 2021 NFL season. And if you have no clue what that is, it’s when fans gather in a parking lot before (and sometimes during) a game to cheer on a sports team. The most popular lot in Cleveland for Browns tailgating is in the Lakefront Municipal Parking Lot, AKA the Muni Lot.
Tailgating is serious business in Cleveland, and people come with food, music, games, and of course plenty of Browns gear. There are rules for the Muni Lot (for example, charcoal grills and alcohol are not allowed in the Muni Lot or any other public lots where tailgating happens), and a fee of $25 per parking spot to attend.
The Muni Lot opens at 7 a.m. for regular weekend homes games and 5 p.m. for evening games.
6. Pick your own produce
Fall is harvest season, and you can experience it first-hand at several local farms that offer pick-your-own sessions for everything from sunflowers to apples to pumpkins.
The season for you-pick varies depending on the produce, but here are several things you can try:
Sunflower season is mid-August to mid-September, depending on the year and where you go. We really like the Greenfield Berry Farm in Peninsula ($1 per stem!), but you can also cut your own bouquets at Rogish Farm in Chesterland, Hillcrest Orchards in Amherst, and at Ramseyer Farms’ annual Sunflower Days in Wooster.
And of course if you just want to see some pretty sunflowers, you can’t go wrong with Maria’s Field of Hope in Avon.
Check out our complete guide to sunflower fields around Cleveland.
For me, apple picking is the epitome of early fall, and there are several farms within easy driving distance from Cleveland where you can pick your own apples. Prime apple-picking season is usually September-October, with different varieties of apples ripening at different times.
Popular places to pick your own apples near Cleveland include Patterson Fruit Farm in Chesterland, Hillcrest Orchards in Amherst, and Quarry Hill Orchards in Berlin Heights. I’ve picked apples at Quarry Hill, and paired it up with lunch at the nearby Quarry Hill Winery. Makes for a great day out!
Lastly, we can’t write a post about fall harvests and not mention pumpkins! Pumpkin patches abound across northeast Ohio, and pumpkin picking often coincides with fall festivals and Halloween festivities. Most pumpkin patches open towards the end of September, and stay open through October.
Local farms within an hour of Cleveland that have you-pick pumpkin patches include Pickering Hill Farms in Avon, Regal Vineyards in Madison, Hillcrest Orchards in Amherst, the Rockin R Ranch in Columbia Station, Ramseyer Farms in Wooster, and Kuchta Farms in Newton Falls, among others.
You can also find pumpkins for sale at just about every local farm market from mid-September through October!
RELATED: The Best Farms Near Cleveland for Corn Mazes, Pumpkin Patches, and More Fall Fun
7. Hit up a local fall festival
Many of the farms with pumpkin patches also have fall festivals every weekend leading up to Halloween. These are usually family-friendly, and involve things like hayrides, play areas, live entertainment, and fall food like pumpkin treats and apple cider.
Some fall festivals to check out in 2021 include:
- Corn & Pumpkin Weekends at Lake Metroparks Farmpark in Kirtland – Head to the Farmpark on weekends for harvest-themed crafts, live animal demonstrations, and more. They are also doing a drive-through Halloween event this year instead of their normal haunted hayrides.
- Harvest Days at Hale Farm in Bath – Held over two weekends in October, this annual festival includes a pumpkin patch, apple butter making, musical entertainment, and more. Advance tickets are required.
- The Old West Pumpkin Fest at Rockin R Ranch in Columbia Station – Take a hayride out to the pumpkin patch, and visit the petting farm, straw mountain, and more. They also have a haunted attraction called the Spooky Ranch.
- Pumpkin Village at Mapleside Farms in Brunswick – This family-friendly event spans several weekends in September in October (each with a special theme), and includes lots of activities like corn mazes, train rides, a super slide, and more.
8. Tackle a corn maze
Corn mazes are another fall staple that are abundant across Ohio. Some farms go all-out with their maze designs each year, and challenging yourself with a local corn maze is a great way to get outside this fall.
Favorite farms with corn mazes include:
- Szalay’s Farm Market in Peninsula – Szalay’s is a staple in Cuyahoga Valley National Park, and their 3-acre corn maze is a great family activity every fall. Their maze takes about 30 minutes to get through.
- Mapleside Farms in Brunswick – This farm offers up a traditional corn maze, a kids’ corn maze, and also a separate maze that melds solving the maze with wine tasting called Vino The Way.
- Derthick’s Corn Maze in Mantua – Tackle two large corn mazes, with a clue game to solve along the way.
- Brasee’s Corn Maze in Wellington – This family-run farm has a 7-acre corn maze, along with acres of pumpkins.
- Ramseyer Farms in Wooster – This farm is a little further away, but they have THREE different corn mazes, including an 8-acre one shaped like the state of Ohio.
9. Get spooky at a witchcraft museum
Yes, Cleveland has a museum dedicated to witchcraft! More specifically, it’s dedicated to the history of witchcraft (Wicca) in America, as told through items collected by Raymond Buckland.
The Buckland Museum of Witchcraft & Magick is a small museum in Old Brooklyn filled with all sorts of interesting items that were collected over the years by Buckland, the “father” of the modern Wicca movement.
This is a great museum to visit if you’ve already hit up all the “big” museums in Cleveland. And there’s no better time to visit than in the fall!
They are open 7 days a week, but you do need to purchase your tickets in advance.
10. Visit Lake View Cemetery
While I’m an advocate of visiting Cleveland’s historic cemetery any time of year, it’s especially appropriate in the fall. Stroll through sculpture-like grave markers (the Haserot Angel is probably the most-photographed, especially around Halloween), and enjoy the fall colors.
Lake View Cemetery is more than 150 years old, and was designed to mimic the great Victorian garden cemeteries of Europe. You’ll therefore always find gorgeous landscaping to enjoy, no matter when you visit. In fall, keep an eye out for oaks and beeches, but also the Japanese maples, which turn a brilliant red in autumn.
11. Take the kids trick-or-treating at the Zoo
The Cleveland Metroparks Zoo’s “Trick-or-treat Fest” is back for a second year. This daytime event is family-friendly, and kids are encouraged to come in costumes. They can trick-or-treat around the zoo and enjoy all sorts of themed events and activities.
This event will be happening Friday-Sunday from October 8-October 31 from 10:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. each day.
The Akron Zoo is also doing its annual Boo at the Zoo event, which allows kids to trick-or-treat around the Zoo on weekends from October 16-October 31. Boo at the Zoo runs from 11 a.m.-7 p.m. on those weekends.
12. See the Spooky Pooch Parade in Lakewood
Another Halloween-specific event, the Spooky Pooch Parade is a delightful annual event in Lakewood, in which dogs are dressed up and paraded around Kauffman Park. It’s a great family-friendly event, and of course is filled with dogs of all shapes and sizes!
In 2021, the parade is taking place on October 16. More info here.
13. Watch Rocky Horror at the Cedar Lee
The historic Cedar Lee Theatre in Cleveland Heights has been hosting monthly screenings of The Rocky Horror Picture Show for decades. Every Saturday at midnight, you can join a screening of the cult classic – costumes and props encouraged!
This event is especially popular in the fall, and there are sometimes extra showings added around Halloween.
There aren’t any showings planned so far in 2021, but check out this site for updates.
BONUS: Go to Cedar Point for HalloWeekends
Each fall, Cedar Point runs its popular Halloween-themed “HalloWeekends,” which melds nighttime rides with haunted midways and kids’ attractions.
During the daytime, you can take the kids to the Tricks and Treats Fall Fest, which includes fall-themed food and games, costume contests, Trick-or-Treating, and more.
Then, at night, go back for Haunt at HalloWeekends, which turns the park into more of a spooky haunted house.
In 2021, both these events are running Friday-Sunday in September and Thursday-Sunday in October, from September 17-October 31. Note that you do need to purchase Cedar Point tickets in order to attend.
What’s your favorite fall thing to do in Cleveland?
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Amanda was born and raised in northeast Ohio, and has always been a fangirl of the state. Now, she wants to share her love of Cleveland with the world, highlighting all the best things to do, see, and eat in the CLE. She’s been running Cleveland Traveler since January 2019.
- Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. 1100 E 9th St. ...
- Cleveland Metroparks Zoo. 3900 Wildlife Way. ...
- Cleveland Metroparks. ...
- Cleveland Museum of Art. ...
- West Side Market. ...
- Severance Hall. ...
- USS Cod Submarine Memorial. ...
- Greater Cleveland Aquarium.
- Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. 9,775. Speciality Museums. ...
- Cleveland Museum of Art. 3,526. Art Museums. ...
- West Side Market. 4,421. Historic Sites • Flea & Street Markets. ...
- A Christmas Story House. 2,263. ...
- Cleveland Metroparks Zoo. 1,678. ...
- Progressive Field. 2,408. ...
- Lake View Cemetery. 1,022. ...
- Heinen's Downtown. 700.
Cleveland is a great destination for music lovers of all types of genres. The city is a popular stop for many big concert tours. You can see many a concert at Rocket Mortgage Field House or Blossom Music Center. Or, if that's not your style, see the Cleveland Orchestra perform a concert at Severance Hall.Does Cleveland have a Little Italy? ›
Established in the late 19th century, Cleveland's Little Italy neighborhood retains a historic and cultural charm that allows visitors to experience the authentic lifestyle of the community.What is downtown Cleveland known for? ›
Home to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum, Great Lakes Science Center, FirstEnergy Stadium, Steamship William G. Mather Maritime Museum and the USS Cod, North Coast Harbor is the tourist district of downtown Cleveland.Is the rock and roll hall of fame worth it? ›
Is the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame worth visiting? Definitely! The entry fee for the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame is $30 for adults, but it's worth it as long as you have a few hours to dedicate to visiting.How long does it take to go through the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? ›
How long does it take to go through the museum? Plan on giving yourself at least two and a half to three hours for your Rock Hall experience. You can check our online exhibit guide for the most up-to-date exhibits, films and more available in the museum.Are Cleveland museums free? ›
Visiting the museum's collections is always FREE to the public. Some special exhibitions may carry a charge and tickets may be purchased online, at the ticket center, or by calling 216-421-7350.What is the least talked about state? ›
1. Alaska. So finally we hit number one on our list, the least-visited US state of them all, and it's probably no surprise that it's Alaska.Why do people visit Cleveland? ›
There's plenty of culture (the Cleveland Museum of Art is home to 40,000 pieces of art and free to the public), great places to eat and drink, and plenty of great attractions for families. Plus, it boasts world-renowned institutions like the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.
Cleveland Hopkins International Airport is located just under 15 miles from downtown Cleveland, making it a very easy trip.What dessert is Cleveland known for? ›
- Winner: Cannoli Cake (Mama Catena's, Euclid)
- Berries Foster (Gandalf's, Valley City) ...
- Big Foot Brookie (Pink Bandana Bakery, Mentor) ...
- Bob Feller Sundae (Sweet Moses, Cleveland) ...
- Salted Caramel Pretzel Cheesecake (Annie's Signature Sweets, Cleveland) ...
- Sherry Cobbler. The Spotted Owl. Tremont. ...
- Figgy Bourbon. Barrio. Tremont (& other locations) ...
- Citron Vert. The Black Pig. ...
- Mint Passion. BOLD Food and Drink. ...
- Irish Breakfast. Beachland Ballroom. ...
- Cucumber Collins. Jukebox. ...
- Sazerac Sno-Cone. Mabel's BBQ. ...
- Bolero. Toast.
The stretch of mansions which lined Euclid Avenue from East 9th Street to East 55th Street was appropriately named "Millionaires' Row."When did Italians come to Cleveland? ›
In the late 1890s, Italians settled in the HAYMARKET along Woodland near the city center. By 1900 this formerly Jewish area was 93% Sicilian. Among the early settlers were Frank Catalano and G. V. Vittorio, who set up an Italian products-importing business and produce stand (see FRANK CATALANO AND SON).How old is Little Italy Cleveland Ohio? ›
One of Cleveland's most enduring ethnic neighborhoods, Little Italy was established in the late 19th century by immigrants largely from Italy's Abruzzi region.What city is Little Italy in Cleveland? ›
LITTLE ITALY, one of 5 major Italian settlements in Cleveland (see ITALIANS), is located from E. 119th to E. 125th streets on Murray Hill and Mayfield roads.What time are the fireworks in Cleveland? ›
When: Monday, July 4, 10 p.m. Official Cleveland fireworks are back this year. The 2022 Light Up the Lake event begins at dusk and people can view the Lake Erie fireworks from various vantage points, just by looking up. Fireworks are shot off from the Port of Cleveland's Dock 20.Does Cleveland have a nickname? ›
The city's nickname "CLE" is derived from the IATA code for Cleveland Hopkins International Airport. "The Forest City" is Cleveland's oldest nickname, as used here for the Forest City Bank Building in the Ohio City neighborhood.Is the Rock Hall free for Cleveland residents? ›
Thanks to the KeyBank Foundation's $10 million historic gift to the Rock Hall, we're offering the CLE VIP ticket program with free admission to the Museum for residents currently residing inside the City of Cleveland limits.
Personal Photography & Filming
Personal photography and filming at the Rock Hall is permitted with the use of hand-held still and video cameras only, no tripods or flash.
You can expect a lot of music history, including the history of music + protests, Elvis Presley, The Beatles, the Rolling Stones, Motown, Woodstock, Laurel Canyon, San Francisco, and how Rock N Roll came to be.How far is the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame from Cleveland Clinic? ›
The distance between Cleveland Clinic and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame is 4 miles.Who is in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame the most? ›
Three inductions, three words: "Clapton is God." Eric Clapton is a consistent hitmaker and one of the greatest guitarists of all time—perhaps that's why he is the only person to be inducted into the Rock Hall three times.Is there parking at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? ›
Various paid meters and parking lots are available around the museum on East 9th St., Erieside Ave., Alfred Lerner Way (in front of FirstEnergy Stadium) and at the Great Lakes Science Center. Oversize vehicles and RVs can park at Dock 32 (behind FirstEnergy Stadium).Does Cleveland have a planetarium? ›
Shafran Planetarium & Mueller Observatory | Cleveland Museum of Natural History | Cleveland Museum of Natural History.How much does it cost to go to the Cleveland Museum of Art? ›
The museum's collections are FREE of charge to visit. Some special exhibitions may carry a charge and tickets may be purchased online. The Cleveland Museum of Art's (CMA) top priority is the safety of its visitors, volunteers, and staff.How much does it cost to go to the Cleveland museum of Natural History? ›
Admission: Adult (19+): $17. Senior (60+): $14. Youth (3–18): $14.What is the most unpopular state? ›
Most (And Least) Hated States.
Home to nine national parks (more parks than any other state in the country), California is undoubtedly the most beautiful state in America for natural wonders. From sandy beaches drenched in sunlight to majestic granite mountains, arid desert landscapes and the tallest trees in the world, California has it all.
- Minnesota. The term “Minnesota nice” lives up to its name. ...
- Tennessee. Tennessee is full of the famous southern charm and hospitality. ...
- South Carolina. ...
- Texas. ...
- Wyoming. ...
- Indiana. ...
- Colorado. ...
In Cleveland, you can have a very high quality of life for a pretty low price point. The cost of living here is 27.4% lower than the national average, meaning that housing, groceries, transportation, utilities, and entertainment are all notably lower than you will find in other places around the country.Is Cleveland a big city? › Is it worth visiting Columbus Ohio? ›
Columbus, Ohio is a hub for nature lovers, history buffs, sports fans, and animal lovers alike, and this proves why the city is so worth visiting. Columbus, the state capital of Ohio is named after Christopher Columbus the famous Italian explorer, and it blends modernity, history, and nature seamlessly.Are there shuttles at the Cleveland airport? ›
If you're looking for a dependable transportation option to get you from CLE to your destination, you should consider using Cleveland airport shuttle. Shuttles are a great choice due to their competitive prices and reliable service.Can Uber pick up at Cleveland airport? ›
Pickup at Cleveland Airport (CLE)
When you're ready, open the Uber app to request a ride to your destination. Choose the CLE airport transportation option that suits your group size and luggage needs.
SuperShuttle Express is a direct ride to/from the airport.Where was the Top of the Town Restaurant in Cleveland? ›
To the newly opened Top of the Town restaurant, of course, on the 38th floor of Erieview Tower in downtown Cleveland.What is Cleveland's favorite food? ›
Pierogi, Polish Boys, and paczki, brought by generations of Eastern European immigrants, might be the most well-known Cleveland food. A Polish Boy, not to be confused with a Louisiana Po' Boy, is a kielbasa sausage on a bun, topped with coleslaw, french fries, and barbecue sauce, and it's a local favorite.What fruit is Cleveland known for? ›
Pawpaws are the State Native Fruit of Ohio. With a flavor that is often described as a cross between a banana and a mango, they have become one of the most popular native fruits of the region.
Corned Beef Sandwiches are our next answer for the question 'What food is Cleveland known for? '. You can't go to Cleveland without seeing the iconic Corned Beef Sandwiches being served up in diners, cafes and delis.What is the best suburb of Cleveland? ›
Cleveland Magazine names Beachwood Cleveland's best suburb to live in Northeast Ohio. Beachwood was ranked No. 1 due to its top-rated schools, walkability, diversity, shopping, aquatic center and dog park.Why did Rockefeller leave Cleveland? ›
Nevertheless he maintained 2 homes in Cleveland and continued to summer at FOREST HILL until a tax dispute with local officials in 1913. His summer stays were usually short enough for him to avoid becoming liable for taxes, but his wife's illness had forced the Rockefellers to extend their stay in 1912.Is Cleveland a cool city? ›
Exactly where the East meets the Midwest, Cleveland is a must-visit. Here are the best things to do while in town. The word is out by now: Cleveland is actually kind of cool. Lauded as the Comeback City, it's a place in the process of reinventing itself without forgetting the things that have always made it great.How long does it take to go through the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? ›
How long does it take to go through the museum? Plan on giving yourself at least two and a half to three hours for your Rock Hall experience. You can check our online exhibit guide for the most up-to-date exhibits, films and more available in the museum.How much is the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? ›
|Adult (ages 13+)||$35.00||0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9|
|Child (ages 6-12)||$25.00||0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9|
It really is one of the best places to live, work, and play, especially as a young professional. If you're ready to discover Cleveland and all of the incredible businesses, amenities, places, and people our community has to offer, you can learn more here.What is the nicest part of Cleveland? ›
- Solon. Once again, this East Side suburb is the area's top-ranked school district. ...
- Rocky River. A top five education rank and a 61.3% 10-year median home sale price increase helped last year's No. ...
- Beachwood. ...
- Westlake. ...
- Broadview Heights. ...
- Chagrin Falls. ...
- Hudson. ...
- Bay Village.
Cleveland Magazine names Beachwood Cleveland's best suburb to live in Northeast Ohio. Beachwood was ranked No. 1 due to its top-rated schools, walkability, diversity, shopping, aquatic center and dog park.What percent of Cleveland is black? ›
African American communities
According to the 2020 census, non-Hispanic African Americans comprise 47.5% of Cleveland's population.
Thanks to the KeyBank Foundation's $10 million historic gift to the Rock Hall, we're offering the CLE VIP ticket program with free admission to the Museum for residents currently residing inside the City of Cleveland limits.Can you reenter Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? ›
Yes, you can come and go as you please that day.Is it safe around the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? ›
Downtown Cleveland and the area around the Rock Hall is safe. Parking in the area is also safe but use common sense and don't leave things of value in plain view.Is the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame worth visiting? ›
Is the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame worth visiting? Definitely! The entry fee for the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame is $30 for adults, but it's worth it as long as you have a few hours to dedicate to visiting.How far is the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame from Cleveland Clinic? ›
The distance between Cleveland Clinic and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame is 4 miles.Who is in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame the most? ›
Three inductions, three words: "Clapton is God." Eric Clapton is a consistent hitmaker and one of the greatest guitarists of all time—perhaps that's why he is the only person to be inducted into the Rock Hall three times.Why is Cleveland so famous? ›
Cleveland is known for its beautiful parklands, vibrant art and culture scene, musical history, and Cleveland Clinic medical center. It has several sports teams (Browns, Cavaliers) and is often called the birthplace of rock and roll. Established in 1796, it has continuously developed its identity.Where do Millennials live in Cleveland? ›
- The Flats, Cleveland, OH.
- Ohio City, Cleveland, OH.
- Coastal Taco, Cleveland, OH.
- Tremont, Cleveland, Ohio.
- Terrestrial Brewery, Cleveland, OH.
The cold season lasts for 3.2 months, from December 5 to March 12, with an average daily high temperature below 44°F. The coldest month of the year in Cleveland is January, with an average low of 24°F and high of 35°F.