For generations, folks have traveled to this pastoral county to witness Amish life, drive over the rolling hills, and fill their cars with handmade furniture and jars of chow-chow. You can -- and should -- still do all that, but add to your itinerary creative restaurants, local breweries and wineries, a scenic bike tour, a deep dive into Lancaster City, an afternoon on the river and much more. If you get off the beaten path, this Pennsylvania county will never stop surprising you.
Beginning May 17, this roving party will bring locals and visitors out to experience local parks in a new way. Think beer, wine, family-friendly activities, snacks and comfy seating. Last year's incarnation drew over 30,000 people and the 2017 version is set to be even bigger.
Hit the road and head to the most-visited public garden in America. Boasting 1,077 acres, 20 indoor gardens, 20 outdoor ones, meadow and woodland trails, and over 11,000 types of plants, this remarkable site in Chester County is a Pennsylvania institution. While you're at it, stroll downtown Kennett Square, visit local wineries and indulge in the area's mushroom majesty.
A new generation of locals, transplants and repatriates are transforming Lancaster City, shifting the reputation of a metropolis that's long been in its famous county's bucolic shadow. Whether you're looking for a night out, a historic home to renovate or fertile ground for your fledgling startup, this compact burg has you covered.
At these Pennsylvania institutions, students go to college not to drink beer, but to learn how to make it. They're positioning themselves for jobs in a booming craft brewing industry that contributed $4.5 billion to the state's economy in 2014.
In January, half a million people will descend on Harrisburg for this annual tradition. If you're driving, skip the rest-stop coffee and use this road trip as an opportunity to explore the state. No matter what direction you're coming from, we've got you covered.
It's time to rethink this iconic Pennsylvania county. Sure, there are still soft pretzels and bucolic landscapes, but there are also cutting-edge companies, an amazing farm-to-table food scene, resurgent towns and a thriving urban center.
Looking for some refreshment in the Poconos? Look no further than this eatery and microbrewery in Lehighton (about five miles from Jim Thorpe). Owner Frank Potoczak is serving up 16 types of suds alongside bar food classics and Polish specialties like kielbasa and haluski.