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Lincoln, Vermont

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Sugarbush image
Warren, VT
(range: 6 miles)
Sugarbush Resort is a four-season mountain resort overlooking the Mad River Valley of central Vermont. With unparalleled recreational opportunities including skiing, snowboarding, mountain biking, and golf, Sugarbush offers guests an authentic Vermont recreational experience. (This excerpt taken from the Sugarbush website)
Mad River Glen image
Waitsfield, VT
(range: 7 miles)
Mad River Glen is a ski areas located in the town of Fayston which is part of the Mad River Valley in Vermont. A ski area like no other, a place where skiing is still a sport, not an industry. It’s America’s only cooperatively owned mountain, dedicated to protecting and preserving the unique ski experience. (This excerpt taken from the Mad River Glen website)
The long summer days and cool nights of our northern location, along with the rocky soil of our hilltop, give us the perfect conditions to produce red wine grapes. The Marquette and Farnsworth grapes that we cultivate create wines unlike any others in the world. Marquette wines have deep cherry and brambly flavors with notes of black pepper and spice. Farnsworth wines are rich with tannins and flavors of black fruits. We pick the grapes by hand and create wines in small batches. We process the grapes with a light touch to allow the full complexity of our terroir to express itself. (This excerpt taken from the Lincoln Peak Vineyard website)
Branbury is located on the eastern shore of Lake Dunmore at the base of Mt. Moosalamoo. The Green Mountain National Forest is its neighbor to the east. Historically, the 69-acre park operated as a farm at the turn of the century, then as a guest house, summer boy's camp and private beach and picnic area. In 1945, it became Branbury (Brandon-Salisbury) State Park. The 1000 foot natural sandy beach, clean, clear Lake Dunmore, and the large open grassy areas make the area very popular for swimming, sunning, or picnicking. (This excerpt taken from the Branbury State Park website)
Dakin Farm image
Ferrisburgh, VT
(range: 14 miles)
We’re proud of our farm, our production facility and the Vermont Family Tradition we represent. It’s always a pleasure to show off our maple syrup cannery and USDA inspected smokehouses. (This excerpt taken from the Dakin Farm website)
Middlebury Snow Bowl image
Hancock, VT
(range: 14 miles)
Middlebury Snow Bowl has some of the best woods skiing and riding in Vermont. From gentle pitches to steep chutes, Worth Mountain has endless lines to explore and there is always soft snow to be found. (This excerpt taken from the Middlebury Snow Bowl website)
Welcome to Mt. Philo State Park. Sitting atop 968’ Mt. Philo, the 237-acre park became the first Vermont State Park in 1924. With breathtaking views of the Lake Champlain Valley and New York’s Adirondack Mountains, the park is a favorite of hikers and picnickers, and includes a small campground. (This excerpt taken from the Mt. Philo State Park website)
The Green Mountain National Forest in western Vermont and the Finger Lakes National Forest in New York State's Finger Lakes region are Vermont's and New York's only public, federally managed national forests. (This excerpt taken from the Green Mountain National Forest website)
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. (This excerpt taken from the Camel’s Hump State Park website)
Where Natural History Meets Art: lifelike carvings of birds, plus more art, science, outdoor discoveries, and special events. Trails, treehouse, pollinators...! (This excerpt taken from the Birds of Vermont Museum website)
ghost ghost
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