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Montville, Maine

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Lake St. George State Park is located 16 miles west of Belfast and 25 miles east of Augusta on the northwest shore of beautiful Lake St. George. State Route 3 ran parallel and close to the lake, which was originally part of a farmstead. The centerpiece of the park is Lake St. George itself. Some of the park's campsites are located right on the shoreline where a morning cup of coffee can be enjoyed while watching the sun rise over the crystal clear water. (This excerpt taken from the Lake St. George State Park website)
We brought our knowledge of fermenting and distilling back home to Maine, and we've been committed ever since to crafting wines and spirits from real Maine ingredients. Maine's unique growing seasons have become our inspiration, and we delight in finding new distillations to make from the bounty of Maine fruits and grains.  (This excerpt taken from the Sweetgrass Farm Winery and Distillery website)
The Belfast Historical Society and Museum is dedicated to the collection, conservation, preservation and interpretation of artifacts relevant to Belfast history. Visitors to the Museum will enjoy vintage photographs, maps, postcard collections and interpretive displays. An extensive archives and library are available for research. (This excerpt taken from the The Belfast Historical Society and Museum website)
Camden Snow Bowl image
Camden, ME
(range: 16 miles)
The Snow Bowl has that friendly small-town feel, and with nearly 1,000 feet of vertical elevation and more than 20 recently expanded runs, it shines as a seacoast ski resort. Nestled among picturesque harbors, charming inns and award-winning restaurants, the Snow Bowl is also the only ski area on the East Coast with ocean views. (This excerpt taken from the Camden Snow Bowl website)
Penobscot Marine Museum brings Maine’s maritime history to life on a campus of beautiful historic buildings in the charming seacoast village of Searsport, Maine. Exhibits throughout the campus tell unique stories of ship captains and their families, the industries of Penobscot Bay, global maritime trade, and today’s fisheries. (This excerpt taken from the Penobscot Marine Museum website)
Located a few minutes north of Camden on U.S. Route 1, the park offers year-round trail activities and camping. Winter camping, in a rustic shelter, is also offered and available by reservation by calling the park. Renowned for the panoramic view of Camden Harbor and Penobscot Bay from the top of Mt. Battie, which inspired Edna St. Vincent Millay's poem "Renascence," the park still inspires wonder in visitors today. (This excerpt taken from the Camden Hills State Park website)
The Colby College Museum of Art is a collecting and teaching museum dedicated to the preservation, display, and interpretation of the visual arts. We embrace within our collections works of art from diverse cultures and historical periods, with a focus on American art, and commitment to collecting and exhibiting contemporary art. We manage these resources for the benefit of the Colby College community, the region, and the nation, and we aspire to display works that embody the highest standards of achievement. (This excerpt taken from the The Colby College Museum of Art website)
Sail with Captain John Foss and the crew of the Schooner American Eagle for a truly excellent vacation and a great experience. Step back in time and enjoy a leisurely sail along the coast of Maine. Sail where the wind blows and leave the world behind. (This excerpt taken from the Schooner American Eagle website)
Schooner Heritage image
Rockland, ME
(range: 23 miles)
We hope you'll join us aboard the Heritage this season. Every trip is special. Capts. Sean and Ben are your hosts aboard every trip. In addition to sailing the vessel, they enjoy entertaining their guests by playing live music in the evenings. The food is delicious with restaurant quality dishes made with fresh local ingredients, and breads, cookies, and desserts all freshly baked aboard. (This excerpt taken from the Schooner Heritage website)
The original light was a “fixed white lens lantern, 18 feet above the breakwater. This lantern hung on an iron crane on top of stone beacon, 24 feet above sea level.” On August 15, 1892 the beacon was changed to two red lanterns, spaced six feet apart, one above the other placed on a mast atop the stone pillar. In 1895, the beacon was further improved by providing a six-by-six foot building at the base of the mast. (This excerpt taken from the Rockland Breakwater Lighthouse website)
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