If you’re looking for the perfect place to have a business meeting or just want to meet the members of your state legislature, consider visiting the Michigan State Capitol in Lansing, Michigan. Located at 100 N Capitol Ave, Lansing, MI 48933. It’s located at the corner of W. Allegan St. and Townsend St., across from the Lansing Post Office. The state’s capitol is home to the Michigan Legislative Council and the Architect of the Capitol. Moovit makes riding public transportation to the Michigan State Capitol a breeze with its free transit app.  Our office recommends it to all our clients who want to visit the Capitol.

The Michigan State Capital has been the seat of state government since 1879. The first of three state capitols built in the post-Civil War era, it was designed by Elijah E. Myers, the foremost architect of public buildings during this period. In fact, Myers designed more state capitols than any other architect of the time. In fact, Myers’ influence on capitol architecture was so great that it has remained largely unchallenged.

While traveling to the state capitol, you may want to download the Moovit app. This app offers live directions and free maps to help you get to the Michigan State Capitol. You can even customize your route to include your preferred route. You can even use Moovit to find the shortest route to the Michigan State Capitol and other points of interest in Lansing. With so much information to choose from, you can easily find the Michigan State Capitol in Lansing.  When you’re done you can also use it to locate the Cooley Gardens and Scott Sunken Gardens.

The Capitol is one of the nation’s best examples of decorative painted arts. Decorative painted arts techniques such as stenciling, glazing, and striping are used throughout. In 1992, a project led by EverGreene to restore the interior of the Michigan State Capitol included a major restoration project. Besides restoration, a new Heritage Hall will be the venue for future capitol tours. This renovation project is the result of the efforts of a committee of state legislators and governors.

Once the state capitol was the seat of the legislature, it was home to all the agencies and departments. Today, only the House and Senate leadership occupy the building. The structure was originally large enough to house all of the state’s agencies. While the building was initially designed to house the state government, only the Senate and House remain in it today. It had an armory and “store rooms” on the ground floor. It is still in good condition.