One eco-entrepreneur sees a new future in hauling the past off the bottom of Maine’s largest lake.
A summer spent touring Maine’s agricultural fairs reveals the state in all its wonder and weirdness.
Whatever your interests, there’s plenty to discover in this seaside destination.
Before the Civil Rights Act, African-American travelers found a warm welcome in Kittery Point.
One of Maine’s prettiest villages rises from the ashes.
- Photography by: Amy Wilton
One of Maine’s best restaurants now offers diners a more casual — but no less delicious — experience.
- Photography by: Jennifer Smith-Mayo
FDR mixed work with fun while vacationing off the coast of Maine.
Abolishing LURC would mean the end of the North Woods as we know it.
Maine's animal kingdom gone afoul, Prospect Harbor's iconic fisherman gets a makeover, and more.
Maine summerhouses never really get new owners.
Open a copy of the Maine Atlas and Gazetteer — that invaluable guide every motorist should keep in his or her car — and start paging through it. Sooner or later, as you work your way “north,” you’ll find yourself looking at maps of places with names like alphabet soup: R4 R14 WELS, T 10 SD, T36 MD BPP. You’ll stumble over strange municipal designations rarely found south of the Piscataqua: townships and plantations and gores. These are Maine’s Unorganized Territories, but most people call them the North Woods.
Have you ever felt the sand between your toes at this small beach?