Tri Kappa Tour of Homes
2024 Tour Dates:
Friday, October 4, 2024 from 10am to 6pm
Saturday, October 5, 2024 from 10am to 6pm
Sunday, October 6, 2024 from Noon to 5pm

2024 Ticket Information

All proceeds benefit college scholarship fund for local students and local charities.

Buy Tickets Now

All tickets are will call and must be bought or picked up at Tour Headquarters (Madison Presbyterian Church, 202 Broadway St) beginning at 9:30am Friday, October 4 and are available anytime during the event.

Adults $22/each

$30/each starting Oct. 1.

Children $8/each

For children 5-10 years old. Under 5 is free.

$10/each starting Oct. 1.


In person:

Madison Presbyterian Church
202 Broadway Street
Madison, IN 47250

Homes featured in 2024

1. The Alexander Graham Home

Homeowner: Amy Smith

407 West First Street

Step into the timeless elegance of the Alexander Graham Home, a stunning Colonial Revival gem built in 1902 and making its debut on this year’s historic tour of homes.This exquisite brick residence boasts original doors, floors, and windows that whisper tales of yesteryear. Explore the newly transformed third-floor master suite, where modern luxury meets historic charm. Don’t miss this rare opportunity to experience a piece of history preserved!


2. The Crafton Home

Homeowner: Van and Rachel Crafton

304 Broadway Street

Built around 1860, this Federal/Italianate style two-story home was purchased by brothers Van and Trevor Crafton in 2019. After briefly serving as a rental property, the single-family dwelling recently received new downstairs drywall, upstairs carpet and stunning granite countertops. Come and see where modernity meets tradition nested between the Ohio River and Madison’s Main Street.


3. The Hoffstadt/Bach/Bear Building, SWELL STAY

Homeowner: Brantley and Katie Beck

206-208 East Main Street

The Beck’s purchased the building in 2022 and they have revitalized this rare Second Empire architectural gem. The couple's design and restoration showcased on "In with the Old" on the Magnolia Network. The building, notable for its Mansard roof, has a rich history dating back to an 1806 deed issued by President James Madison and has housed various businesses, including Hoffstadt's Dry Goods and Bear's Jewelers. After years of changing ownership and dilapidation, the Becks have restored the building to its former glory. Visitors are invited to marvel at this beautifully rejuvenated piece of Madison's architectural heritage.


4. Walnut Street Saloon

Homeowner: Tyler and Katie Burress, Cody and Megan Randall, Kenton and Sadie Williams, Zach and Megan Zehren

613 Walnut Street

Step back in time to explore a tavern-turned getaway at this Federal-style home built in 1855. This piece of Madison’s history was once known as the Walnut Street Saloon (1880). Recently, the home was purchased and renovated as an AirBnB by a group of young Madison natives. Their vision was to restore the dilapidated structure by combining its rich history with modern amenities for visitors to enjoy their beloved hometown.


5. The Lynn Home

Homeowner: Chris and Gina Lynn

214 West Second Street

Over two years in the making, once a 2-family duplex built in the 1860's is now a "down to the brick" fully restored single family home. It showcases meticulously preserved details, including 27 original single-pane windows and the original staircase balusters and rails. The original wood trim was removed and reinstalled in addition. The home features modern comforts such as specialty lighting, a fabulous kitchen, and a luxurious owner and guest bedroom suites. Highlights include a media room filled with pop culture treasures and spacious, grand closets, making this residence a must-see on the tour.


6. Judge Jeremiah Sullivan Home

Homeowner: HMI

304 W Second Street

Built about 1820 and considered Madison’s first mansion, this stately Federal-style structure was home to one of Indiana's early leaders. Virginia-born Sullivan had an esteemed career as a lawyer, Indiana state legislator and State Supreme Court justice. Sullivan is credited with suggesting the name “Indianapolis” for our state capital. Jeremiah Sullivan and his family lived in the home for over 70 years. Owned and operated by Historic Madison, Inc.


7. Steinhardt home

Homeowner: Tony and Hillary Steinhardt

221 W. First Street

This neglected 1870s shotgun home was vacant for nearly 25 years. It was reconstructed to honor the original structure while adding a contextual, modern addition. Enjoy wonderful views of the Ohio River and the Ohio River Legacy Park. Come revel at the unbelievable before pictures and experience the magnificent after result!



The Tri Kappa Tour of Homes in Madison, Indiana offers individuals the opportunity to tour private homes not ordinarily open for public viewing.

All of the homes are located within 131 blocks of the community listed on the National Register of Historic Places. These homes are outstanding examples of Federal, Georgian, Regency and Classic Revival architecture.

All proceeds from the biennial tour go to local scholarships and other philanthropic projects.