3 days in New York City & Maine Itinerary

3 days in New York City & Maine Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States travel route planner

Make it your trip
New York City
— 1 night
— 1 night


New York City

— 1 night

Big Apple

Writer Pearl Buck once called New York City “a place apart,” and this giant urban center remains unlike any other in the world.
On the 10th (Sun), admire the masterpieces at The Metropolitan Museum of Art and then take in panoramic vistas at Empire State Building. On the next day, stroll through The High Line and then take in the pleasant sights at Central Park.

For photos, ratings, and more tourist information, use the New York City online trip itinerary maker.

Newark to New York City is an approximately 1-hour car ride. You can also take a train; or take a bus. Traveling from Newark in October, New York City is a bit warmer at night with lows of 57°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 11th (Mon) to allow enough time to fly to Ogunquit.

Things to do in New York City

Parks · Museums


— 1 night
Ogunquit means "beautiful place by the sea" in the language of the Native Americans who inhabited the region long ago, and this remains an accurate description of this holiday destination today.
Kick off your visit on the 12th (Tue): visit a coastal fixture at Nubble Lighthouse and then appreciate the extensive heritage of Marginal Way Walkway.

To find maps, photos, reviews, and other tourist information, use the Ogunquit online travel planner.

Getting from New York City to Ogunquit by flight takes about 3 hours. Other options: drive; or take a bus. Traveling from New York City in October, expect Ogunquit to be slightly colder, temps between 62°F and 38°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 12th (Tue) to allow time to drive back home.

Things to do in Ogunquit

Historic Sites

Side Trip

Maine travel guide

Beaches · Lighthouses · Mountains
The Pine Tree State
The easternmost state in New England, Maine features an indented coastline and forested interior, carved eons ago by receding glaciers. Maine includes more lighthouses and quaint resort villages than you could ever hope to explore in a single trip, but the state is also one of the country's most sparsely populated, the majority of its land pristine and uninhabited wilderness. The temperate coastal regions, historically supported by fishing and lobstering, contain most of the state's urban centers and are the most popular spots in the state for holidays. The sea is the focus here, so it shouldn't come as a surprise that water plays an important role in the distinct character of the state, shaping its economy, tourism, cuisine, politics, sports, and art.