- The beautifully restored 18th century Supreme Court Building, flanked by authentic canons was built in 1926 in a classic British colonial style with a dome topped clock tower. This building is on the site where the original courthouse was built in 1818.
- St. John's Cathedral, the oldest Anglican Church in Central America and the oldest building in Belize. Slaves built St. John's Cathedral in the 1800's from bricks brought over as ballast in the hulls of ships sailing from England. It was here that the Indian Kings of the Mosquito Coast came for their Coronations and where their children were baptized in a show of loyalty to the British Crown.
- Government House, a perfect example of British Colonial style clapboard wooden mansion built on the edge of the Caribbean. With manicured gardens and palm trees swaying, this was once the official residence of Governors and has hosted Queen Elizabeth II and other Royals. It is now the House of Culture Museum.
- The old Slave Quarters
- The Bliss Institute and the Baron Bliss Memorial. The Lighthouse monument at Fort George Point towers over the harbor entrance. This was built from money donated to the country by Belize's greatest benefactor Baron Bliss, an Englishman with the title of 5th Baron of Portugal. At his request, he was entombed in front of the lighthouse, which he designed himself prior to his death.
- The new Museum which is housed in what was formerly Her Majesty’s Prison on Gabourel Lane. Built in the mid 1800s this colonial prison was indeed
a formidable place.
- The National Archives and City Library. Home to a showcase of Belizean history and literature, the National Archives and City Library is
located near the Swing Bridge.
- Yarborough Cemetery. Although it saw its most recent burial in 1891, the Yarborough Cemetery, Belize's first public cemetery, still serves as a valuable resource for researchers and curiosity seekers alike looking for a glimpse into the past.