Hunter's Chamber of Commerce website explains that Hunter is "Famous for its waterfalls, views and vistas.”  The Chamber further explains that "Hunter was the focus of early literary figures and the artists of the Hudson River School of Painters.  Steeped in history, it offers hiking, trails, mountain biking, fishing streams and swimming" [during the spring, summer and fall seasons].

Please see for more information about Hunter activities and events.


Windham's website explains that "Over the past 45 years, Windham has become well know as one of New York's favorite ski areas.  But for many, Windham really comes alive from spring through fall  with hiking, biking, golf, swimming, dining or just plain kicking back." 

Please see for more information about Windham activities and events.



The Arts and Crafts Movement was came to Woodstock in the early 1900’s and ever since has been associated with artists through the 19th and 20th centuries.  It is widely known that this legacy influenced the selection of this area to the original Woodstock Festival’s organizers.  Woodstock is home to various musicians, artists, writers and actors. 

Please see and for more information about Woodstock activities and events.


The Saugerties website notes that the town's "early prosperous and thriving economy is still evident in the architecture of Saugerties Village, called one of the most attractive communities on the Hudson" and that " …the village has an eight block commercial section designated an Historic District by the National Register of Historic Places.  It boasts old stone houses, beautiful churches, and over eighty mid to late 19th century brick buildings housing the best selection of antique shops and restaurants in the Hudson Valley.  There is a Carnegie Library, circa 1915, and a few blocks from the village is a 1/3 mile nature trail to the oldest lighthouse on the Hudson River." 

Please see for more information about Saugerties activities and events.


"After a steep decline in the 60's and 70's, [Hudson] has undergone a significant revival.  A group of antique dealers opened shops on the city's main thoroughfare, Warren Street, in the mid-1980's, the earliest being the Hudson Antiques Center, founded by Alain Pioton, and The English Antiques Center.  Their numbers grew from a handful in the 1980's to almost seventy shops today.  Following this business revival, the city experienced a residential revival as well, and is now known for its active arts scene, antique shops, restaurants, art galleries and nightlife."  "Hundreds of [Hudson] properties [are] listed or eligible to be listed on the National Register of historic places, Hudson has been called "the finest dictionary of American architecture in New York State." A discussion of Hudson's architecture, its history, and recent revival, together with a collection of 200 period photographs of the city spanning the mid-19th to the early 20th century, [is available in the book] Historic Hudson: An Architectural Portrait by historian Byrne Fone.

For additional information regarding Hudson antique shopping, restaurants and events please see Hudson Antique Dealer Association information at


The Rhinebeck Chamber of Commerce describes the village as a "beautiful, historic area nestled in the lush, rolling hills of Dutchess County, in the scenic Hudson Valley."  The Chamber explains that "With 437 sites listed on the National Historic Register, Rhinebeck comprises one of the largest historic districts in the United States.  Rhinebeck boasts eight miles of an area known as the Sixteen Mile Historic District composed of thirty contiguous riverfront estates associated with the landed aristocracy in the Hudson Valley during the eighteenth, nineteenth and early twentieth centuries." 

Please see for more information about Rhinebeck activities and events.

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