57 days in Sevier County Itinerary

57 days in Sevier County Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Sevier County travel route planner

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Pigeon Forge
— 56 nights
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Pigeon Forge

— 56 nights

Center of Fun in the Smokies

A tiny town with big tourist appeal, Pigeon Forge bills itself as the "Center of Fun in the Smokies." Just a short drive from the national park protecting the diverse plant and animal life of the Great Smoky Mountains, the town features numerous places to visit, such as bars, restaurants, cafes, theaters, and shops.
You'll visit kid-friendly attractions like Dollywood and Titanic Museum Attraction. Change things up with these side-trips from Pigeon Forge: Gatlinburg (Ghost & Vampire Tours & Bent Creek Golf Course), Kodak (Seven Islands State Birding Park, Island Pointe Golf Club, &more) and Sevierville (Forbidden Caverns, Mountain Cove Marina, &more). Spend the 1st (Tue) exploring nature at Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Pack the 11th (Mon) with family-friendly diversions at NASCAR SpeedPark Smoky Mountains. Next up on the itinerary: take a leisurely stroll along The Island in Pigeon Forge, meet the residents at Ripley's Aquarium of the Smokies, find something for the whole family at Smoky Mountain Alpine Coaster, and stop by Christmas Place.

To find traveler tips, where to stay, ratings, and other tourist information, refer to the Pigeon Forge trip planner.

Atlanta to Pigeon Forge is an approximately 4-hour flight. You can also drive; or do a combination of subway, bus, and car. Traveling from Atlanta in November, expect Pigeon Forge to be a bit cooler, temps between 60°F and 39°F. You'll have a few hours on the 23rd (Sat) to wrap things up before traveling home.

Things to do in Pigeon Forge

Theme Parks · Museums · Parks · Shopping

Side Trips

Sevier County travel guide

4.5
Distilleries · Theme Parks · Dinner Theaters
Prior to the arrival of European settlers in the mid-18th century, Sevier County housed semi-nomadic Native American tribes for as many as 20,000 years. Using the region primarily as hunting grounds, the Cherokees dominated the area until they were forcefully marched out of their territory on the infamous "Trail of Tears" in the 1830s. Today, Sevier County encompasses over 30 percent of the area covered by the national park protecting the Great Smoky Mountains. No longer reliant on traditional subsistence farming, the county is now one of the nation's major vacation destinations, offering visitors a chance to explore the largely untamed mountain range, one of the country's few World Heritage Sites. Add in several renowned tourist attractions, such as aquariums and theme parks, and you have plenty of vacation ideas for the area.