4 days in White Mountains Itinerary

4 days in White Mountains Itinerary

Created using Inspirock White Mountains trip itinerary planner

Make it your trip
— 2 nights
North Conway
— 1 night



— 2 nights
Stretching through the White Mountain National Forest, Lincoln welcomes hikers along the Appalachian Trail.
On the 21st (Thu), see Off-Road Tours and then admire the sheer force of Flume Gorge.

For other places to visit, reviews, maps, and more tourist information, refer to the Lincoln travel tool.

Philadelphia to Lincoln is an approximately 3-hour flight. You can also drive; or do a combination of train and bus. Traveling from Philadelphia in October, expect Lincoln to be little chillier, temps between 60°F and 38°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 22nd (Fri) so you can go by car to North Conway.

Things to do in Lincoln

Nature · Tours · Historic Sites · Parks

North Conway

— 1 night
North Conway combines colonial New England architecture with outlet shops selling goods from some of the world's most recognizable brands, all set amid the scenery of the White Mountains.
Start off your visit on the 22nd (Fri): take some stellar pictures from Cathedral Ledge and then explore and take pictures at Kancamagus Highway. On the 23rd (Sat), you'll have a packed day of sightseeing: see the sky in a new way at Mount Washington Observatory Weather Discovery Center and then take in the dramatic scenery at Diana's Baths.

To find more things to do, other places to visit, maps, and more tourist information, read North Conway trip itinerary website.

You can drive from Lincoln to North Conway in 1.5 hours. Traveling from Lincoln in October, you can expect nighttime temperatures to be a bit warmer in North Conway, with lows of 45°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 23rd (Sat) so you can catch the flight back home.

Things to do in North Conway

Nature · Parks · Childrens Museums · Scenic Drive

White Mountains travel guide

Waterfalls · Scenic Drive · Theme Parks
The vast White Mountains cover not only a quarter of New Hampshire, but also a good portion of western Maine. A popular holiday destination for hiking and camping throughout the year, this mountain range includes some of the most rugged terrain in New England. Most of the area is public land, with a number of state parks and a sprawling national forest. The range includes 48 peaks over 1,200 m (4,000 ft) tall, popularly known as the "four-thousand footers." Mount Washington stands out among these, at 1,917 m (6,288 ft), as the highest peak in the northeastern section of the United States. To explore the mountains while on vacation, you can park at the national forest's trailheads, but be sure to purchase a parking permit at any of the area's visitor centers first.