Attractions & Things To Do Nearby
New Haven, Vermont
Page 1 of 9
New Haven, VT
"After nearly 20 years of growing grapes on our farm, we’ve started down a new path. We’ve narrowed our focus to our best wines— to make them even better. It’s our red wines— among all our whites and rosés recognized for their excellence over the years— that have garnered the most acclaim. Lincoln Peak Vineyard— our land, our people, our vines— combines all the elements to make great reds. We have rocky limestone soil on a hilltop in the Champlain Valley; the long days and cool nights of our northern location; years of experience producing wines that delight palates and defy expectations."
(This excerpt taken from Lincoln Peak Vineyard website)
"Come see how time-honored skills and century-old tradition combine with the most modern smokehouse facilities to produce ham, cheddar cheese, Pure Vermont Maple Syrup, and other specialty foods known the world over for their unique flavor and wholesome goodness."
(This excerpt taken from Dakin Farm 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 Mt. Philo State Park website)
"Through nautical exploration, hands-on exhibits and learning adventures for all ages, Lake Champlain Maritime Museum brings to life the stories of Lake Champlain and its people. Our mission is to preserve and share the rich history of the Lake Champlain region."
(This excerpt taken from Lake Champlain Maritime Museum website)
"The Vermont Wildflower Farm, is a famous destination for wildflower gardeners, with 6 acres of wildflower gardens on US Route 7, just 12 miles south of Burlington, VT. The gardens feature easy-to-walk pathways through wildflower fields and woodland wildflower environments."
(This excerpt taken from Vermont Wildflower Farm website)
"Mad River Glen is one of the most unique ski areas in the country, famous for its legendary expert terrain, beautiful and varied beginner and intermediate trails, and, of course, the nation's last surviving single chairlift. The extensive trail system follows the contours of General Stark mountain to a single base area, making it easy for families and friends to ski together."
(This excerpt taken from Mad River Glen website)
"Welcome to Sugarbush! Many know us for our award winning terrain (and yes it is some of the best terrain in the East!), but we're much, much more than that. The natural beauty and mountain environment provide a striking setting and a true escape from the everyday. Our home - the Mad River Valley - provides a reason in and of itself to visit Sugarbush."
(This excerpt taken from Sugarbush 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 Branbury State Park website)
"Explore the permanent exhibits, showing lifelike birds in dioramas of their habitats. You could watch live, wild birds at our feeders, from the walk-in tree house, or from our bird blind. You might browse our gift shop, or discover Vermont artists in our annually changing art shows. You could explore our trails, attend a special program, or relax in our pollinator garden spaces. Children love the hands-on spaces, the chance to try crafts, and exploring story and discovery trails."
(This excerpt taken from Birds of Vermont Museum website)
"We engage people of all ages, with a special focus on nurturing children. Here, we inspire appreciation, build understanding and foster a stewardship ethic that supports a lifetime of personal well-being and conservation action. These legacies are then passed down to the next generation. Children who grew up exploring the Audubon Center's 250-acres of forests, fields and wetlands along the Huntington River in the 1970's and 80's now bring their own children to summer camps, help with a volunteer project and to enjoy the same trails and swimming holes of their youth."
(This excerpt taken from Green Mountain Audubon Center website)