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Camping in Vermont is an experience for all seasons. Summers in the state are all about festivals. In July, stay at one of the RV parks in Vermont to catch the Marlboro Music Festival. The festival features five weekends of chamber music concerts that have been performed for the last six decades. For all things silly, attend the Festival of Fools in Burlington in August. Watch performances from some of the zaniest comic performers on the planet. If you're not getting enough "green" while visiting campgrounds in Vermont, unpack your golf clubs and visit one of the more than 60 golf courses in the state.
No matter your skill level,
No matter your skill level, Vermont is prime country for all things biking. Bike on old logging trails throughout the state or take it easier on bike paths in Stowe, Burlington, and the 26-mile rural Mississquoi rail trail between St. Albans and Richford. Challenging rides can be found along the length of the Green Mountains. Extreme mountain biking can be found at some of the alpine resorts that have adapted chair lifts to accommodate bikes during the summer and fall seasons.
Take along your rod and reel while camping in Vermont. The state's cold water streams and brooks are home to brown, brook, and rainbow trout, while the lakes contain bass, walleyes and other species. If you visit one of the many RV parks in Vermont during hunting season, you'll find an abundance of game: while-tailed deer, black bear, moose, wild turkey, and grouse.
Of course, campgrounds in Vermont will become "on fire" with color during the fall. Tour the region and see forests, farmland, historic downtowns, and villages. Drive some of Vermont's many National Scenic Byways to see some of the most fantastic fall color. Take the 30-mile Stone Valley Byway, which is highlighted by mountain slopes, historic towns, and travel alongside the Mettawee and Poultney rivers. The 48-mile Molly Stark Scenic Byway follows the path carved out in 1777 when, after the Battle of Bennington, General John Stark and his army returned to New Hampshire via the nearest passage.
The state becomes a winter playground when the snow flies. Camping in Vermont gets you close to deep mountain snow. You don't have to feel like a couch potato just because you don't snow ski. Take a hike in snowshoes, try sledding again, or go ice skating. Many inns and farms offer horse-drawn sleigh rides or attend one of the many dog sled races.
When spring arrives in Vermont, so does sugaring season and your spot at one of the RV parks in Vermont puts you close to the action. Vermont is the nation's leading producer of maple syrup with annual production as much as 500,000 gallons. The state's high concentration of sugar maple trees is one of the reasons it consistently offers the nation's most vibrant fall foliage.
Campgrounds in Vermont are family friendly. Try a factory tour at Ben & Jerry's Ice Cream and end up with taste-testing the flavor of the day. See maple syrup and candies being made at the Maple Grove Maple Museum. For all things teddy bear, visit The Vermont Teddy Bear Factory.
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