Attractions & Things To Do Nearby
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"The Jay Peak Pump House indoor waterpark is a place for well-earned leisure. A place to experience the mountain when the mountain may have beaten you momentarily. But it's also more than just a place to relax, it's a chance to catch a different thrill on the slides, shoot hoops and climb rocks in the activity pool, and test your skill on the Flowrider."
(This excerpt taken from Jay Peak Pump House website)
"There's no place like Jay Peak. When you combine our distinctive terrain, 2,000-ft. vertical, massive glade system, 60-passenger Aerial Tram and nearly twice as much natural snow as many eastern resorts, you have a resort that looks and feels like no place you've ever visited."
(This excerpt taken from Jay Peak website)
"Orleans Country Club was established in 1928 and for over 80 years has been the popular place to play golf in Orleans County. Our reputation boasts a friendly social atmosphere, manicured golf course and competitive rates."
(This excerpt taken from Orleans Country Club website)
"The most spectacular attraction of this area is Lake Willoughby and the adjacent cliffs of Mount Hor (2648 feet) and Mount Pisgah (2751 feet) that rise from the lake. This area possesses significant ecological, recreational, and aesthetic values. The highest peak in the forest is Bald Mountain at 3315 feet in elevation. Lake Willoughby is 1653 acres in size with a maximum depth of 308 feet, making it one of the deepest lakes in the northeastern United States."
(This excerpt taken from Willoughby State Forest website)
"The Town of Lake Elmore calls itself “The Beauty Spot of Vermont.” Located in the southeastern part of Lamoille County, Elmore is mostly forested and agricultural land. Lake Elmore and Elmore Mountain, which rises almost from the lake’s shore, are prominent features of the town. Lake Elmore is 219 acres, and lies northwest of the village and empties into the Lamoille River through Pond Brook. Elmore Mountain is in the "Worcester Range" and its timber is mostly hardwood. The mountain has an elevation of 2,608 feet."
(This excerpt taken from Elmore State Park website)
"ArborTrek Smugglers’ Notch offers year-round, zip line eco-adventures ranging from the serene to the extreme. The Zip Line Canopy Tour is fully-guided and combines the thrill of high-speed zip lines with stunning views of the region and commentary on the local ecology, natural history, and lore of the area. The Treetop Obstacle Course and Climbing Adventure, on the other hand, are designed for those who want to get physical and include opportunities to slide, balance, jump, crawl, climb, dash, and swing through the trees on more than 90 elements."
(This excerpt taken from ArborTrek Smugglers’ Notch website)
"Located in a restored 1825 carriage barn on our family farm, the Boyden Valley Winery is steeped in the culture and agricultural heritage of Vermont's Green Mountains."
(This excerpt taken from Boyden Valley Winery website)
"Smugglers' Notch, a year round mountain vacation resort, is located 30 miles east of the Burlington International Airport and five miles south of Jeffersonville on Route 108."
(This excerpt taken from Smugglers Notch Resort website)
"The mission of the Kingdom Trail Association is to provide recreation and education opportunities by managing, maintaining, and building trails to foster the health of our community, surrounding environment, and regional economy. We strive to accomplish this mission by offering a 100+ mile network of quality, non-motorized, multi-use trails for all levels of ability, incorporating the best of our local scenery and natural diversity."
(This excerpt taken from Kingdom Trail Association website)
"The 72-acre property is predominantly forested with northern hardwoods - red maple, yellow and white birch and beech. Hemlock occurs along the West Branch of the Little River which divides the property. The property contains a 40 foot cascading waterfall and deep gorges and pools. The property has been identified as an important wildlife corridor for bear allowing seasonal movement to and from Mt Mansfield State Forest and critical feeding habitat"
(This excerpt taken from Bingham Falls website)