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Trailers you can tow with passenger vehicles or SUVs. A great way to transform average cars into adventure cars.
Larger trailers that attach to towing vehicles with a gooseneck extension in the truck bed.
Living quarters in the front with dedicated space for hauling motorcycles or other “toys” in the back.
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Popular with small families and first-time RV drivers who want a little more room than a van. Comparable to driving a truck.
The smallest and nimblest of fully enclosed RVs. Drives like a van. Loves posing for Instagram.
A formal-sounding name for camper van, but just as photogenic.
Drivers should be comfortable driving bus-sized vehicles and dealing with parking limitations. Great for delivery.
If you can drive a truck, you can drive a truck camper. Makes roughing it significantly less rough.
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Vermont's largest state park, Coolidge State Park sits in the heart of Coolidge State Forest and offers its visitors calming seclusion mixed with the mountain range as a beautiful backdrop. Just 20 minutes from Woodstock, half an hour from Rutland, and a short drive north of Ludlow, Coolidge State Park is a prime destination for New England campers.
In the 1930s, as part of the New Deal, the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) built the park and the majority of the roads that connect the park to the rest of Vermont. It was the third state park in Vermont. The CCC also began a project to reforest a lot of the land which had been demolished due to farmers leveling the land to make pastures.
Coolidge State Park is waiting for you. If you decide you want to hike, Coolidge has plenty of scenic hiking trails. If you want to view some wildlife or photograph nature, this park is a prime spot for it. Get your vacation started by booking an RV in Windsor County and begin planning your Vermont camping trip today.
Don’t forget to pack the hiking boots in your campervan rental! Coolidge State Park hikers have over 30 miles of trails to explore. The park offers 11 hiking trails that each bring something different to the experience but are all equally fascinating. Some trails take you through old-growth forest, while others will take you to the top of a mountain. Some follow the Appalachian Trail and others take you down past old abandoned towns. Whether you're an experienced hiker or a novice, Coolidge State Park has enough trails to fit everyone’s ability.
If you have a keen eye, you should make sure to keep a lookout for birds in the park. Coolidge State Park has a nice variety of winged friends to watch for. The woodland and cliff species are the most common. See if you can spot the red-tailed hawk, white-breasted nuthatch, or wood thrush. Maybe a peregrine falcon, a cliff swallow, or a hairy woodpecker will catch your eye. This area is flush with fun birds to see.
American history buffs will enjoy the President Calvin Coolidge Historic Site. See where the 30th President of the United States was born and raised in Plymouth Notch, VT. Coolidge State Park has vowed to preserve this site for visitors to pay their respects and learn all about where the president grew up. The historic site was built in 1947 and is still frequented by Coolidge State Park campers every year.
If you plan to do some RV camping at Coolidge State Park, don’t expect to bring the big screen TV and blow dryer. There are 26 campsites to choose from, but none of them have any hookups. However, you won’t be completely without creature comforts. Nearby, there are bathhouses which include flush toilets and coin-operated showers. There are dump stations where you can dispose of waste, and a picnic pavilion is also available for visitors camping at Coolidge State Park. Though there is a fee to use the pavilion, it does provide shelter, fireplaces, picnic tables, and electricity.
For entertainment, make sure to check out the nature center. If you’re up for a game, check out the horseshoe pits and play area for the children. Coolidge State Park is a great place to become one with the outdoors and escape the day-to-day busyness of life.
Want to explore a bit outside the park? Head over to Woodstock, VT for some New England culture, history, and arts. Play a few rounds of golf or go snowmobiling depending on the weather. If you’re a bit of an adventure seeker, try snowboarding or skiing at Suicide Six Resort. You'll also find an art museum, a science museum, and plenty of working farms to explore. Learn all about this quintessential Vermont town that has something for everyone.
History buffs are going to love the town of Rutland. Many of the buildings in the downtown area are part of the National Registry of Historic Places. It is also home to tons of farmers' markets that are open all 12 months of the year. The town is thriving with parks, public gardens, arenas, and beautiful brick buildings. Go see a show in the Paramount Theatre, or bring the kids to one of the children's museums. Downtown Rutland is a nice place to bring the family for a day trip.
Vermont is known for its gorgeous vistas, especially in fall. Head over to Hartland in autumn for some breathtaking views of the Quechee Gorge. Orange, red, green, and brown leaves tread along the Ottauquechee River to paint a scene worth remembering. While you’re in Hartland, make sure to visit the Vermont Institute of Natural Science and learn all about nature conservation skills, environmental education, and see what Vermont is doing to help rehabilitate its local wildlife.
At the conclusion of the trip, you'll find a couple of gas stations within a 20-minute drive, but if you miss them, there are more places to fill your gas tank another 20 minutes up the road. Grab some pizza or burgers in Plymouth proper or head to one of the neighboring towns for some cuisine. Then, you can jump onto I-89 and head right into the state capital of New Hampshire, Concord.