Best Places to Visit in New Hampshire
Best Places to Visit in New Hampshire
Welcome to New Hampshire! New Hampshire ,which shares a border with Maine, Vermont and Massachusetts as well as a small Atlantic Ocean coastline and Canada to the north, offers visitors a chance to experience the very best that Mother Nature has to offer. The vast White Mountain National forest is home to the regions tallest peak, Mount Washington along with many other features sculpted by nature of many thousands of years.
It all begs you to embrace the outdoors, from kayaking the hidden coves of the Lakes Region to trekking the upper peaks surrounding Mt Washington. Each season yields a bounty of adrenaline and activity: skiing and snowshoeing in winter; magnificent walks and drives through fall's fiery colors; and swimming in crisp mountain streams and berry-picking in summer. It was challenging to select only 10 must-see attractions and must-do experiences, but this is a great place to begin.
#3.Canterbury Shaker Village,Canterbury
#4.Conway Scenic Railroad,North Conway
#6.Franconia Notch State Park
#9.White Mountain National Forest
#10.Castle in the Clouds
5 Top-Rated Ski Resorts in New Hampshire | US Ski Resort Guide
5 Top-Rated Ski Resorts in New Hampshire, USA
New Hampshire's White Mountains include the tallest peaks in the northeastern United States, and the elevation, plus the northern latitude, assures plenty of natural snow. Early and late in the season, and to tide over the occasional winter thaw, state-of-the-art snowmaking and grooming equipment keeps the trails and slopes in A-1 condition all winter. Not all New Hampshire's ski mountains are in the northern part of the state. Two excellent ski resorts are in the mid-state Lakes Region, and two other good-sized mountains are close to the Massachusetts line in the south. Here five ski resorts in new Hampshire, United States.
1. Cranmore Mountain and North Conway
2. Bretton Woods
3. Loon Mountain
4. Mount Sunapee
5. Attitash Mountain
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Camping at Coleman State Park & Coleman Lodges
Coleman State Park lies on the shore of Little Diamond Pond in Stewartstown, twelve miles east of Colebrook in New Hampshire's remote north country. The excellent trout fishing in Little Diamond Pond and nearby streams makes this park an excellent location for fishing enthusiasts.
The campground at Coleman State Park offers 25 campsites, including sites for ATV camping, where riders are able to leave their campsite and head right out on the trails. Trails connect with the 1000 mile of trails for OHRV riding and Snowmobiling in Coos County.
The Lodges at Coleman State Park also offer 4 season lodge rentals with 5 rental options to choose from. One lodges can hold up to 12 people and the others can hold up to 8 people each.
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Find New Hampshire's Wildlife & Explore The Great Outdoors
New Hampshire's wildlife is one of its greatest natural resources. Black bears, white tailed deer, moose, bobcats, bald eagles & loons and so many more. New Hampshire has hundreds of native species and it is magical when you encounter them in their natural surroundings. Explore NH's great outdoors and learn how you can find and observe NH's wildlife safely.
#VanLife - New Hampshire Free Forest Camping - #LivingOnTheRoad
First camp since returning from Alaska Job!
My name is Brian. I live on the road full time in my self built camper van. Join me on my adventures.
In this video I leave my parking spot in Lakes Region, Maine. I head towards North Conway, New Hampshire to meet up with a fellow nomad. We find a nice free camp in the White Mountain National Forest near North Conway. It it located on Forest Road17 off Town Hall Road which is right off Route 302. I go for a hike around Mountain Pond and find a neat shelter in the woods. It feels great to be back boondocking with the van!
Thanks for watching!
--Contact me at AdventureVanLife@gmail.com --
3 inch vinyl waterproof and UV resistant AdventureVanMan Logo stickers are now available. Orders outside of the U.S. please order a minimum of two stickers. Place your order here...
***Follow Your Dreams**
Nashua, New Hampshire City Tour
Another Slice of New Hampshire Life brought to you buy Rudy Mayer
Honored by Money Magazine as The Best Place to Live in America not once, but twice, Nashua, New Hampshire is c entrally located just 30 miles north of Boston, 60 miles to the seacoast, 70 miles to the Lakes Region, and 90 miles to the White Mountains - you won't find a more ideal location in which to enjoy the best of what New England has to offer.
Historic downtown Nashua offers an amazing variety of shops, restaurants, cafes and boutiques...
Mines Falls Park is one of the most instantly recognizable and vital parts of the city. Located in the heart of Nashua, it's comprised of 325 acres of forests, wetlands and open fields. Visitors can enjoy numerous passive recreational activities such as walking, boating, fishing, hiking, cross country skiing and biking can be found at Mine Falls - and there are several ball fields for organized sports.
Roby Park in South Nashua offers an outdoor skating rink and sledding hill - even after dark, complete with artificial snowmaking for those winters when mother nature doesn't cooperate.
Anchoring the North End is Greeley Park - full of families enjoying their time together. With hiking trails, woods, picnic areas, playgrounds & wading pools, horseshoe pits, tennis courts and ball fields, Greeley Park is a community favorite.
It is the site of many events at the band shell, from Shakespeare in the park, to concerts to the Fairy Festival to the annual Art in the Park. And you'll always find the ice cream truck at Greeley Park.
Historic Hollman Stadium still hosts baseball games, and Stellos Stadium provides a playing field for football, soccer, lacross and field hockey games.
Since it's origin in the late 1700's, the North End has been home to privilege - the family of captains of local commerce and industry, bankers and lawyers who built the stately mansions that grace Concord Street and the surround streets, many named for prominent residents. An architectural treasure, it boasts some of the most interesting - and expensive - real estate in the city.
Perfectly situated in central New England, New Hampshire's second largest city is home to a diverse and dynamic offering of cultural, social, economic and educational opportunities.
Nashua residents are proud of their city. Come and visit. And maybe after a few days of looking at it's fine real estate, it may just become YOUR new home.
Hike to B-18 Bomber 1942 Crash Site in Lincoln, New Hampshire
Video: Hike to B-18 Bomber 1942 Crash Site
On January 14, 1942, 5 weeks after the attack on Pearl Harbor, an American B18 Bomber, patrolling the Atlantic coast, was returning to its base in Massachusetts. Flying at 4,000 feet, they ran into a strong, blinding winter storm, and lost all communication. Flying blind, in heavy winds, they were blown significantly off course. Through a break in the clouds, they saw the lights of a city, which they thought was Providence, RI, and set the course for home. They had no way to know that the city below was actually Concord, NH, which set them on a course directly into the mountains of New Hampshire.
They would crash directly into the side of Mount Waternomee, with seven American soldiers aboard. Just before impact, the co-pilot would make a move that would save 5 of the 7 onboard, as the bomber crashed through the trees and deep snow on the side of the mountain. Incredibly, rescue crews from Lincoln, and Woodstock, NH would set out, on snowshoes, in total darkness, and in the midst of a heavy snowstorm, within 30 minutes of the crash, and arrive at the site, on the side of the 4,000 foot mountain, within three hours.
I had the opportunity to hike to the crash site, in the summer of 2012, with a select group of family and friends, including a licensed pilot. I compiled this video of the hike, and added information about the original mission, and an overview of that time in our history. How many of us can remember, during this time, especially in the weeks immediately following December, 1941, what the mindset was in this country. How many remember that, even during broadcasts of baseball games, mention of weather conditions by the broadcasters, etc., was prohibited. I can only imagine what the locals must have been thinking when the explosion was heard and seen, from the side of that mountain. And, the courage and compassion of the rescue units which took off through the woods, on snowshoes in a blinding snowstorm, to rescue and carry back, the five surviving crew members.
Here is our video documentary, of a time in December, 1941 and January, 1942 ... and then the time in 2012, when a smaller group of citizens, in broad daylight, on a clear, hot, humid summer afternoon, hiked up the side of this same mountain in Lincoln, NH, to be greeted by the remnants of a B18 Bolo Bomber ... You could still feel the courage, and tragedy, mingled with wreckage, all equally strewn over the landscape of a New Hampshire mountain :
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Woodstock Inn Station and Brewery Tour - New Hampshire
With its comfortable guestrooms, adventurous menus, booming night life and onsite craft brewery the Woodstock Inn, Station & Brewery is one of New Hampshire's most visited country inns.
Located in the heart of the White Mountains, the Woodstock Inn, Station & Brewery is a neighborhood unto itself with five adjacent buildings in charming downtown North Woodstock, centrally located to the area's many attractions and ski resorts (Loon Mountain, Waterville Valley, Cannon Mountain). Just across the street is Cascade Park with a refreshing swimming hole in the sparkling Pemigewasset River.
To find out more about the Brewery Tour or Accommodations visit:
To find other great places to stay in New Hampshire visit:
Lake Winnipesaukee New Hampshire's Best Fishermen
A.J. Bait And Tackle Customers Catch Of The Day
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A.J.'s Bait And Tackle...8 Maple Street...Meredith, New Hampshire
Providing all the lures and bait for fish caught in pictures...
For all your fishing needs including Hunting/Fishing Licenses and the best fishing tips in New Hampshire see Top Professional Fisherman Alan Nute...
LIVE BAIT: SMELT, Golden Shiners (Small, Medium, Large & Pike/Cusk), Cut-Bait Suckers(10-20), Tip-Up Suckers (small & Large), Crayfish & Worms (Spikes, Mousies, Mealworms, Wax Worms, Dillies, Crawlers & Trout Worms)
Blue Ridge Mountains, Rabun County, Georgia, United States, North America
The Blue Ridge Mountains are a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian Mountains range. This province consists of northern and southern physiographic regions, which divide near the Roanoke River gap. The mountain range is located in the eastern United States, starting at its southernmost portion in Georgia, then ending northward in Pennsylvania. To the west of the Blue Ridge, between it and the bulk of the Appalachians, lies the Great Appalachian Valley, bordered on the west by the Ridge and Valley province of the Appalachian range. The Blue Ridge Mountains are noted for having a bluish color when seen from a distance. Trees put the blue in Blue Ridge, from the isoprene released into the atmosphere, thereby contributing to the characteristic haze on the mountains and their distinctive color.m Within the Blue Ridge province are two major national parks: the Shenandoah National Park, in the northern section, and the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, in the southern section. The Blue Ridge also contains the Blue Ridge Parkway, a 469-mile (755 km) long scenic highway that connects the two parks and is located along the ridge crestlines with the Appalachian Trail. Although the term Blue Ridge is sometimes applied exclusively to the eastern edge or front range of the Appalachian Mountains, the geological definition of the Blue Ridge province extends westward to the Ridge and Valley area, encompassing the Great Smoky Mountains, the Great Balsams, the Roans, the Blacks, the Brushy Mountains (a spur of the Blue Ridge) and other mountain ranges. The Blue Ridge extends as far north into Pennsylvania as South Mountain. While South Mountain dwindles to mere hills between Gettysburg and Harrisburg, the band of ancient rocks that forms the core of the Blue Ridge continues northeast through the New Jersey and Hudson River highlands, eventually reaching The Berkshires of Massachusetts and the Green Mountains of Vermont. The Blue Ridge contains the highest mountains in eastern North America south of Baffin Island. About 125 peaks exceed 5,000 feet (1,500 m) in elevation. The highest peak in the Blue Ridge (and in the entire Appalachian chain) is Mt. Mitchell in North Carolina at 6,684 feet (2,037 m). There are 39 peaks in North Carolina and Tennessee higher than 6,000 feet (1,800 m); by comparison, only New Hampshire's Mt. Washington rises above 6,000 feet (1,800 m) in the northern portion of the Appalachian chain. The Blue Ridge Parkway runs 469 miles (755 km) along crests of the Southern Appalachians and links two national parks: Shenandoah and Great Smoky Mountains. In many places along the parkway, there are metamorphic rocks (gneiss) with folded bands of light-and dark-colored minerals, which sometimes look like the folds and swirls in a marble cake. The Blue Ridge Mountains have stunted oak and oak-hickory forests and comprise most of the Appalachian slope forests. Flora also includes grass, shrubs, hemlock and mixed-oak pine forests. While the Blue Ridge includes the highest summits in the eastern United States, the climate is nevertheless too warm to support an alpine zone, and thus the range lacks the tree line found at lower elevations in the northern half of the Appalachian range. The highest parts of the Blue Ridge are generally coated in a dense spruce-fir stand. The English who settled colonial Virginia in the early 17th century recorded that the native Powhatan name for the Blue Ridge was Quirank. At the foot of the Blue Ridge, various tribes including the Siouan Manahoacs, the Iroquois, and the Shawnee hunted and fished. A German physician-explorer, John Lederer, first reached the crest of the Blue Ridge in 1669 and again the following year; he also recorded the Virginia Siouan name for the Blue Ridge (Ahkonshuck). At the Treaty of Albany negotiated by Governor Spotswood with the Iroquois between 1718 and 1722, the Iroquois ceded lands they had conquered south of the Potomac and east of the Blue Ridge to the Virginia Colony. This treaty made the Blue Ridge the new demarcation point between the areas and tribes subject to the Six Nations, and those tributary to the Colony. When colonists began to disregard this by crossing the Blue Ridge and settling in the Shenandoah Valley in the 1730s, the Iroquois began to object, finally selling their rights to the Valley, on the west side of the Blue Ridge, at the Treaty of Lancaster in 1744. During the Gettysburg Campaign of the American Civil War, the Army of Northern Virginia, Robert E. Lee commanding, slipped across the Potomac to begin the second invasion of the North. They moved slowly across the Blue Ridge, using the mountains to screen their movements.