From the Cutler Coast to the New Hampshire border, get outside in the Pine Tree State with these entry-level overnight treks.
Whether you’re visiting for a weekend or heading upta camp for a longer stay, Maine’s largest lake and its sporting heritage offer something to everyone who enjoys the great outdoors.
Where to find the darkest skies, tips and tricks for budding astrophotographers, and future celestial events to watch for.
Belfast sits on the shores of the Passagassawakeag River where it meets the ocean in Belfast Bay, providing visitors with classic harbor views. Known for its funky vibe and walkable downtown, it’s a popular pit stop for travelers en route to Acadia National Park or the downeast region. We spoke with Kathleen Dunckel, co-owner of Marshall Wharf Brewing Company, to get her advice for how to best spend a day in the midcoast town.
One of the most visited spots in Maine warrants a two-week long adventure, but here's where to hike, eat, and stay in a single luxurious, jam-packed weekend.
Deepen your appreciation for the Pine Tree State by playing tourist for a day at these picture-perfect spots.
There are approximately 4,600 isles off the coast of Maine, and an innumerable number dotting our nearly 6,000 lakes, so where to begin? To start, try these six.
Due to its proximity to Pennesseewassee Lake and Maine’s western mountains, Norway has long been a stopover for both summer and winter excursions. At one point it was even known as the “Snowshoe Capital of the World.” We spoke with
The County is a winter playground for ice-fishing, snowmobiling, and dogsledding, but Maine’s largest territory also has much to offer post-thaw.
The Damariscotta River is world-famous for its oysters, and there’s never been a better time to shuck and slurp your way through the region. Many of the river’s oyster farms provide tours of their growing operations, and some now have markets for taking their bivalves home with you as well as outdoor seating for on-site sampling.