Romantic Maple Sugaring Getaway, March 24-26, 2016
Come experience one the of oldest New England traditions, maple sugaring with a Romantic Maple Sugaring Getaway at Snowvillage Inn.
As winter ends and the spring begins, New Hampshire and Maine enjoy their sweetest but shortest season, maple-sugaring season. The fourth weekend in March is Maple Sugaring Weekend, when maple sugar farmers open their sugar houses, for tastings and demonstrations of how this liquid gold is made. This romantic getaway includes a visit to Oak Hill Farm in South Hiram Maine where you will enjoy an all you can eat pancake breakfast, maple sugaring demonstrations, tours, and samples.
Your weekend getaway starts with our crackling fire, and majestic views of Mount Washington and the entire Presidential Mountain Range. Your guest room is warm and cozy with your in room gifts waiting for you. Enjoy your three-course dinner in Max’s Restaurant and Pub, and then retire to the fireplace for an after dinner cocktail. You will be awaken to the smell of freshly baked muffins and hot coffee before your head to the all you can eat pancake breakfast at Oak Hill Farm for your maple sugaring adventure.
Don’t miss this annual rite of spring; reserve your Romantic Maple Sugaring Getaway today!
- 2 Night Stay
- Special Maple Sugar House Breakfast
- Snowvillage Inn Signature Mugs and Thermos
- 2 Pints of Maple Syrup to take home
- 3 Course Dinner for 2
- Breakfast at the Inn with freshly baked muffins and hot entrée choices
PRICING STARTING AT: $619
Did you Know?
New England’s annual maple syrup production in can total more than 1.97 million gallons. From late February through early April, New England farmers are out in the woods with their buckets, miles of plastic tubing and special drills to tap maple trees for their sap. This maple sugaring process is often visible from the road. What looks like smoke rising from the woods is actually sweet-scented steam rising from decades-old wooden shacks, or sugar houses, where sap is boiled down for hours and takes up to 40 gallons of sap from a tree to make just one gallon of syrup.