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Graniteville, Vermont
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Aquarium
Aquarium
Beach
Beach
Bowling
Bowling
Cruise
Cruise
Fun Park
Fun Park
Gallery
Gallery
Gardens
Gardens
Golf
Golf
Historic
Historic
Mountain
Mountain
Museum
Museum
Park
Park
Railroad
Railroad
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Shopping
Space
Space
The Arts
The Arts
Tour
Tour
Vineyard
Vineyard
Water Park
Water Park
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Rock of Ages image
Graniteville, VT
(Range: < 1 mile)
The guided quarry tour takes you to an overlook of the Smith Quarry. At nearly 600 feet deep, it is the largest operating deep-hole, dimension granite quarry in the world. A one-of-a-kind tour experience, not to be missed while visiting Vermont. (Curated content from rockofages.com)
Twin City Family Fun Center image
(Range: 6 miles)
At Twin City Family Fun Center in Berlin, VT you'll find plenty to entertain you, your friends and family! Recreational and League Bowling, Laser Tag, Arcade, K's Korner Sports Bistro and plenty of space for your next Birthday Party, Corporate Event or Fundraiser.  (Curated content from twincityfamilyfuncenter.com)
Vermont State House image
(Range: 8 miles)
The Vermont State House is one of the oldest and best preserved of our nation's state capitols. After nearly 160 years it remains an icon in Montpelier, the smallest capital city in America. Its House and Senate chambers are the oldest active legislative halls in the United States that have preserved their original interiors. This architectural gem is also home to some of the state’s most important art. As you tour this remarkable piece of living history, you will develop a sense of what makes this building, and the state for which it was built, unique. Highlights include the Governor’s Office, the Cedar Creek Reception Room, the Hall of Inscriptions, and the legislative chambers. (Curated content from statehouse.vermont.gov)
Vermont Historical Society Museum image
(Range: 9 miles)
Learn about Vermont’s exciting past in our museum, heritage exhibits, and library! Or make new discoveries for your research project, family or community history with our programs, educational offerings, and books. (Curated content from vermonthistory.org)
Morse Farm Maple Sugarworks image
(Range: 10 miles)
Free sugar house tours and tasting, multimedia displays in a real woodshed theater, a nature trail, country store, and an outdoor Vermont farm life museum make up the Morse Farm experience, and sprinkled throughout, are whimsical carved folklife characters created by Burr Morse. (Curated content from www.morsefarm.com)
Valley Bowl image
(Range: 17 miles)
Open bowling and leagues every day, on site Pro Shop, Moonlight bowling Saturday nights, family special on Sundays 10-4, breakfast and lunch wed-Sun 7am to 2pm (Curated content from valleybowlvermont.com)
Ben & Jerrys image
(Range: 19 miles)
Want to visit inside our facility? Purchase your Factory Experience ticket for access to immerse yourself in all things Ben & Jerry’s! A guided tour of our humble beginnings, displays, retail area and photos ops await! (Curated content from www.benjerry.com)
Sugarbush image
(Range: 19 miles)
While many come to Sugarbush in the winter for some of the best resort skiing & riding in the east, that's just a small part of what this Vermont snow mountain community has to offer. Sugarbush is located in the scenic Mad River Valley of Vermont, a working landscape that is home to pasture-raised meat, dairy, and vegetable farms with celebrated producers such as von Trapp Farmstead artisan cheese, American Flatbread, and Lawson’s Finest Liquids craft brewery. Home to the Long Trail and Mad River Glen cooperative ski area. (Curated content from www.sugarbush.com)
Mad River Glen image
(Range: 21 miles)
Today, Mad River Glen is the only ski area in the nation on the National Register of Historic Places. It has more than 1,800 individual skier-owners who have purchased more than 2,200 shares. Unlike other ski areas, Mad River’s goal is to maintain and preserve the experience rather than to overhaul or upgrade it. Both the skier-owners and the management understand that skiers come to Mad River for the unique combination of legendary terrain, sense of community, low skier density, and intimate atmosphere. Ski it if you can! (Curated content from www.madriverglen.com)
Camel’s Hump State Park image
(Range: 22 miles)
Waubanaukee Indians first named it "Tah-wak-be-dee-ee-wadso" or Saddle Mountain. Samuel de Champlain's explorers in the 1600's called it "lion couchant" or resting lion. The name "Camel's Rump" was used on a historical map by Ira Allen in 1798, and this became "Camel's Hump" in 1830. The park came about as an original gift of 1000 acres including the summit from Colonel Joseph Battell, who originally bought Camel's Hump to preserve the wooded mountainous view from his home. In 1911, care of the mountain was entrusted to the State Forester who managed with the aim to keep it in a primitive state according to Battell's wish. (Curated content from vtstateparks.com)