Northeastern Vermont, aptly dubbed The Lakes Region of Vermont, has more than a dozen fresh water lakes, some connected by underwater caverns and evolved due to glacial movements over the millennia.
The deepest lake in Vermont is Lake Willoughby, also a National Natural Landmark and well known for its natural beauty. ....More
Northeastern Vermont is a region rich in wildlife, country charm and the grace of a time long ago.
Some of the region's towns are also of historic significance or, in fact, have some interested accolades of their own. Now, towns such as Craftsbury, St. Johnsbury and Island Pond are preserved, much like the antiques you'll find there ....More
The Northeast Kingdom of Vermont offers some of the best skiing in New England. The area receives an abundance of snowfall, meanwhile, the colder temperatures keep the slopes in superb condition for an extended season.
Snow making, a colder climate and natural snow fall make for great powder, along with very little ice to cross....More
The cliffs on Brousseau Mountain are home to the rare Peregrine Falcon. These recently endangered birds are still recovering in Vermont. Brousseau Mountain (elev. 2723 ft.) in Norton offers a short and scenic hike that is considered by many to be the best view for the effort. ...More
Gore Mountain (3332 ft.) sits on the northern edge of the Nulhegan River Basin and is the second highest peak in the Northeast Kingdom. Nearly 4 miles long, the trail offers a very remote, backcountry experience. ...More
A true Monadnock, the mountain peak that sits alone and stands high above the surrounding landscape. Purported to be the remnant core of an extinct volcano, Monadnock rises steeply over the northern Connecticut River Valley and offers a challenging, but rewarding, hike. ...More
Source: The above text is an excerpt from the Northeast Kingdom Mountain Trail Guide by Luke O'Brien, Printed in 2010, available at the Northwoods Stewardship Center in East Charleston, VT.