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Ledges By The Bay
930 Commercial Street
Rockport, ME 04856
Toll free: 800-898-8944
Phone: 207-594-8944
Fax: 800-519-8830
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Camden Maine Attractions & Local Area Points of Interest

Known for its seafaring traditions and its natural beauty, the Midcoast area has been named one of the top 100 small communities in the country.

Nearby Rockland, Rockport, and Camden offer a variety of treasurable delights. You will find quaint boutiques, antique shops, and art galleries to browse in; museums, historic homes and lighthouses to visit; and theatrical and musical performances to entertain you.

For information on planning your Camden Maine vacation, we highly recommend visiting the TakeMe2 Camden Maine web site. This site provides visitors with a complete, objective informational resource about the Camden Maine area including area attractions, lodging accommodations, restaurants, shopping experiences, local area excursions and other points of interest.

A good resource for information about Lincolnville, Maine and Islesboro is the TakeMe2 Lincolnville Maine web site.

For the latest information on things to do and see in Camden, Rockport and Lincolnville, we recommend checking out www.camdenme.org, the official website of the Camden Rockport Lincolnville Chamber of Commerce to review Camden Maine attractions.

A good resource for information about Rockland, Thomaston, Owls Head and Vinalhaven is the Rockland Thomaston Area Chamber at www.therealmaine.com

For additional information about Camden, surrounding towns and area attractions, we also recommend visiting the Things to Do in Camden page at TripAdvisor.com.

For the latest information about Belfast and Searsport area attractions, please visit the Belfast Chamber website at www.belfastmaine.org.

For the latest information about upcoming Maine festivals, events and other entertainment attractions happening in the state. please visit the Maine Festivals & Maine Events website at http://www.maine.info/festivals.html.

Below we have compiled a list of the most popular Camden Maine area attractions with brief descriptions in an effort to help our customers more effectively plan their stay in the Midcoast and Camden Maine area. We have listed the contact information, the address, and the approximate driving distance from our motel to the point of interest (destination). We hope that you will find this local area information useful in planning your vacation with us.

Camden Attractions: Things to Do & See Around Camden ME < more >

Camden Points of Interest & Local Area Attractions or Excursions:

Camden, Maine

Population: 5254
Knox County, ME
Trip: 5 miles

The town of Camden is best known to tourists as an idyllic example of a scenic coastal Maine town, full of bed & breakfasts, fine restaurants, and visiting sailboats in the harbor. (In 1957, 20th Century Fox chose Camden as the location for the filming of Peyton Place, the movie version of the controversial novel by Grace Metalious that portrayed life in a small New England town.) Camden offers a wonderful Main Street and waterfront park to stroll. There are dozens of fine shops, boutiques, galleries and restaurants to browse all just steps away from the harbor. For the best panoramic view, drive or hike up Mount Battie, overlooking the Camden-Rockport coastal area and surrounding Penobscot Bay.
Rockport, Maine

Population: 3209
Knox County, ME
3 miles

Rockport is the quintessential coastal Maine village. Set at the foot of a small harbor. the village is a perfect scale to reconnoiter on foot, which allows for a leisurely browse of the waterfront, Marine Park and various boutiques and art galleries.
Rockland, Maine

Population: 7609
Knox County, ME
Trip: 3 miles

Located on the southwest edge of Penobscot Bay, Rockland has always benefited from a unique combination of geography and economics that has made it one of the most beautiful and practical destinations on the coast of Maine. Its nearly 8,000 residents live at the heart of Midcoast Maine, an area world famous for its mountainous and rocky shore with hundreds of harbors and inlets, and for some of the best cruising waters anywhere for sailing and boating for pleasure or sport. A nearly mile-long granite breakwater protects Rockland Harbor and lighthouse making it one of the finest shipping and recreational boating harbors on the East Coast of the United States. One of the most dramatic changes of the past 20 years has been the city’s transformation from a fish-processing center to a vibrant arts-and-crafts center. Rockland has recently been colonized by creative restaurateurs and innkeepers and other small entrpeneurs who are remaking the city into one of Midcoast Maine’s most popular tourist destinations.
Belfast, Maine

Population: 6381
Waldo County, ME
Trip: 25 miles

Belfast was for the first hundred years of its organized history a ship building center, sending hundreds of three, four, and five masted schooners down the ways and making the fortune of many a New England shipping and whaling family. Today, Belfast is a thriving community that relies equally on traditional fisheries and farms, tourism, the arts community, and large facilities like MBNA and the Hutchinson Center. The waterfront is booming in enterprise including restaurants, pubs, and sightseeing tours by water or railway. The waterfront area has been renovated and improved with parks, picnic areas, and boat launch. Belfast has become a popular vacation stopover and attracts yachts from local and distant ports. Visitors to the harbor will enjoy the serenity of sitting and watching an array of beautiful boats coming and going.
Boothbay Harbor, Maine

Population: 2334
Lincoln County, ME
Trip: 45 miles

Picturesque downtown Boothbay Harbor is a bustling seaside Maine community. Brick sidewalks. Sightseeing sailboats and powerboats angled into the waterfront docks, next to fishing boats and privately owned pleasure craft. Unique shops with handcrafted goods, jewelry, books, antiques, clothing, freshly made candy and bakery items, art galleries and florists. The quaint trolleys. The well-traveled historic footbridge. An aquarium with live exhibits and a touch tank, a music theater, library, historical museum, hospital, and nearby, a walk along the rockbound coast, hiking trails, golf, a railway museum with a scenic railroad ride. Wonderful restaurants, and of course, lots of fresh seafood and lobster.

Population: 1235
Knox County, ME
Trip: 18 Miles
(15 miles by Ferry)

Vinalhaven is an island located fifteen miles east, out to sea, from Rockland, Maine. The first permanent settlement was in 1765, at which time it was known as South Fox Island. The village of Vinalhaven is very compact, focused mainly around the shores of Carver’s Harbor on the southern shore of the island. The ferry dock is at the western end of the harbor, and the center of town is just .5 mile to the east. Shops, restaurants, lodging and other services are mostly located within the downtown area. There is a designated walking path/sidewalk on the north side of Main St. running from the ferry terminal to the center of town. Within a one-mile radius of the ferry dock, you’ll find two town parks and a larger Nature Conservancy area.

Population: 603
Waldo County, ME
Trip 12 miles
(2 miles by Ferry)

Islesboro is a 14 mile long ribbon of an island barely 2 miles across at its widest. The island has three villages: Pripet at the north end (“up island”), the town of Islesboro in the center, and the village of Dark Harbor located at the southern end. The Island has a beautiful rockbound coast interspersed with lovely sand and shell beaches; stately mansions remaining from a bygone era; breathtaking views looking across Penobscot Bay towards the Camden Hills; lovingly maintained 19th century homes; and friendly folks who always wave. As of the 2000 census, the town had a total population of 603.
Monhegan Island

Population: 75
Knox County, ME
Trip: 32 miles
(12 miles by Boat)

Monhegan Island is situated out in the open sea, about 10 miles from the mainland, and is generally believed to be the first settled place in Maine. The island got its start as a British fishing camp prior to the settlement of the Plymouth Colony. The British would harvest cod from the rich fishing grounds of the Gulf of Maine then dry the fish on the island before shipping them to Europe. A plaque adjacent to the island’s one room schoolhouse commemorates a visit in 1614, by John Smith, who was an English Naval Captain and Governor of Virginia. Today fishing still dominates Monhegan’s economy. From December through May the fisherman harvest lobsters from the only lobster conservation area in the state of Maine. The summer months bring artists and tourists to view the amazing ocean views and to those who are attracted to its scenery, flora and fauna, and its history. Traveling to the island brings you back to what coastal Maine was like 100 years ago. Monhegan can be reached by boat from three ports in Maine: Port Clyde, New Harbor, and Boothbay Harbor. Parking for all cars is available at each port.
Barret’s Cove

Megunticook Lake
Camden, ME
Trip: 8 miles

This hidden little cove located on Megunticook Lake in Camden, ME is quiet, quaint and very scenic. There is a large children’s play area with a merry-go-round and teeter-totters. The beach offers a shallow area for children to play safely in the water and a deep water dock for diving. Picnic tables, hibachi grills, a changing room, a playground and a sandy beach make this a convenient and comfortable setting to spend a few hours on a hot summer day.
Camden Hills State Park

280 Belfast Road
Camden, ME
Trip: 8 miles

Camden Hills State Park is located in the Megunticook Mountain Range on the shore of Penobscot Bay. Recognizing the special features of this area, the National Park Service acquired nearly 5,000 acres of this range in the 1930’s. In cooperation with the Civilian Conservation Corps, the Park Service built the “Camden Hills Recreation Development Area” during the late 1930’s and early 1940’s. Since 1947, the Maine Bureau of Parks and Lands has administered the area now known as Camden Hills State Park, one of Maine’s most popular parks.
The 5,500 acre park provides 30 miles of hiking trails along the shore and in the Megunticook Mountain range, whose peaks rise from near sea level to a height of 1,380 feet. One outstanding feature of this range is Maiden Cliff, a rock outcropping that rises 800 feet from the shore of Megunticook Lake and offers hikers beautiful views from the top. Paths by the shore invite visitors to enjoy less strenuous hikes along the 1,700 feet of rocky coastline on Penobscot Bay.
One of the most popular scenic attractions in the park is the 1.4 mile road to the top of Mount Battie. On the summit of the Mount sits a W.W.I stone tower which has a circular set of stairs on the interior. Climbing approximately 20 steps rewards you with an impressive 360 degree view of mountains and ocean. The panoramic view includes shining lakes, wooded hills, busy Camden Harbor and the islands of Penobscot Bay.
Camden Snow Bowl

Hosmer Pond Road
Camden, ME
Trip: 6 miles

Enjoy this popular ski resort on 1300′ Ragged Mountain in Camden. The Snow Bowl offers nine trails from beginner to expert, with two T-Bars and a double chair lift. It’s the only ski facility offering panoramic views of the Atlantic and off-shore islands. Snowmaking equipment, lighting for nighttime skiing. Twenty miles of cross country ski trails, a certified ski school and equipment rentals. The Camden Snow Bowl is also home to the U.S. National Toboggan Championships. For more information, call 207-236-4418.
Rockland Breakwater Light

Samoset Road,
Jameson Point
Rockland, ME
Trip: 1.5 miles

Located next to the Samoset Resort in Rockland, a visit to this lighthouse is a great way to burn off some excess calories after a succulent seafood meal. Built in 1888, the lighthouse sits at the end of a 1 mile long granite pier that juts out into the waters of Rockland Harbor. Parking is free, and there is plenty of space for walking and exploring. Located at the end of Samoset Road, Jameson Point in Rockland.
Owls Head Light Owls Head Light State Park

Owls Head, ME
Trip: 7 miles

At Owl’s Head, Maine, this little 30 foot stub of a light tower sits high on a cliff guarding the entrance to Rockland Harbor. The name Owl’s Head comes from the two large indentations in the headlands that suggest an owl’s eyes. A light was first built here in 1826 to service the increased shipping generated by Rockland’s lime industry. The present brick tower was constructed in 1852 and fitted with a fourth-order fresnel lens. The tower remains essentially the same as when it was built. The lighthouse is located in Owls Head Light State Park in Owls Head. For more information call 207-941-4014
Marshall Point Lighthouse Museum

Marshall Point Road
Port Clyde, ME
Trip: 20 miles

he Marshall Point lighthouse is located in Port Clyde, Maine. The current light was built in 1857. It is 31 feet tall and is constructed of brick and granite. The brick and granite lighthouse was originally equipped with a fifth order Fresnel lens and emitted a fixed white light that could be seen for about 10 miles and remained in the lighthouse up to 1935 when the light was electrified. This lighthouse replaced the original lighthouse that was built in 1832 and consisted of a 20-foot rubblestone tower. A bell tower was built in 1898 and contained a 1,000 pound bronze bell. This was replaced by a fog horn in 1969. The bell is on display at the keeper’s house.
Pemaquid Point Lighthouse

Pemaquid Point
Bristol. ME
Trip: 34 miles

The light at Pemaquid was originally built during the presidency of John Quicy Adams, in 1827, at a cost of $2,800. Faulty construction was blamed for the quick deterioration of the tower, which was rebuilt with double walls in 1835. The tower is only 38 ft tall, but it’s placement on a rock ledge gives the light a 79 ft. focal plane. Flashing a white light every 6 seconds, Pemaquid’s fourth-order fresnel is visible for 14 miles. The lightkeeper’s house is now a museum, and there is an art gallery at the park, but the best part of this trip is climbing around on the point itself, enjoying the spectacular scenery and taking the inevitable photo of the light reflected in a tidal pool. For more information call 207-677-2494
Fort Edgecomb

66 Fort Road
Edgecomb, ME
Trip: 38 miles

Fort Edgecomb was built in 1809 and it had a two-story octagonal wooden block house and restored fortification. Fort Edgecomb was built to protect picturesque Wiscasset, once the most important shipping center north of Boston. The octagonal 1808 blockhouse and restored fortifications overlook the Sheepscot River, where harbor seals and osprey are often seen. Photographing the harper seals and nesting osprey are popular attractions.
Reid State Park

375 Seguinland Road,
Georgetown, ME
Trip: 60 miles

Located on Georgetown Island fourteen miles from Route 1 in Georgetown on Route 127, Reid State Park offers 766 acres of ocean frontage. The area sits on Georgetown Island’s eastern tip with views of Sheepscot Bay. Sandy beaches, tall sand dunes, low lying marshes characterize the park. The ocean offers an opportunity for fishing and viewing wildlife in all seasons. Summertime offers swimmers a chance to enjoy the ocean or a unique opportunity to swim in a saltwater pond. Picnickers will find tables and grills overlooking the beautiful bay. A concession stand and showers are offered seasonally.
Fort Popham State Historic Site

10 Perkins Farm Land
Phippsburg, ME
Trip: 54 miles

Fort Popham is a semicircular granite fort built in 1861 for use during the Civil War. Modifications were made and the fort used again in the Spanish American War and World War 1. Historical records conclude that fortifications, probably wooden, existed here and protected the Kennebec settlements during the Revolutionary War and the War of 1812. It was nearby that the English made their first attempt to colonize New England in 1607. Viewing the historic site may be enjoyed each year between Memorial Day and September 30th. Picnicking and fishing are also enjoyed at this state historic site.
Popham Beach State Park

10 Perkins Farm Land
Phippsburg, ME
Trip: 54 miles

Popham Beach State Park offers 529 acres of recreation land for visitors to frolic on the white sandy beach and picnic at the scattered tables and grills. Its fine granulated sand, tidal pools and the classic Maine rocky coastline characterize the park. The beach is situated amongst several historic and natural attractions including Fort Baldwin, Fort Popham and Morse Mountain Preserve.
Popham Beach State Park offers an extensive beachfront to visitors. The park permits swimming, picnicking and fishing. Surf casting for bluefish and striped bass is enjoyed between July and September. Views of the Atlantic Ocean are gorgeous and occasional sightings of porpoise occur. An entrance fee is collected at the gate.
Fort Knox State Park

711 Fort Knox Road
Prospect, ME
Trip: 42 miles

Fort Knox, Maine’s largest historic fort, features stunning military architecture and master granite craftsmanship. Constructed between 1844 and 1869, the fort was strategically located on the narrows of the Penobscot River. Although it never saw combat, Fort Knox was garrisoned during the Civil and Spanish American Wars. Visitors are welcome to explore the fort’s passageways and many rooms. The fort also features two complete Rodman cannons. Guided tours are available daily during the summer season. Flashlights or lanterns are recommended.
Local Area Museums, Exhibits & Entertainment < more >

Local Area Museums, Exhibits & Entertainment:

Farnsworth Art Museum

16 Museum Street
Rockland, ME
Trip: 4 miles

The best in American art of all eras, from the Colonial period through the present, is on view in the Farnsworth Art Museum’s seven elegantly appointed galleries. Such great names in 18th- and 19th-century American art history as Gilbert Stuart, Thomas Sully, Thomas Eakins, Eastman Johnson, Fitz Hugh Lane, Frank Benson, Childe Hassam, and Maurice Prendergast are represented in the museum’s permanent collection entitled Maine in America. The Wyeth Center is one of the world’s most prominent venues for showcasing three generations of the Maine-related work of N.C. Wyeth, his son Andrew Wyeth, and Andrew’s son, Jamie Wyeth — the First Family of American Art. Adjoining the museum is one of the finest Victorian homes in the country — the Farnsworth Homestead. Located in Rockland, the museum is open year-round. Admission fee. Call 207-596-6457 for more information.
Bay Chamber Concerts

10 Summer Street
Rockport, ME 04856
Trip: 3 miles

Classical music and jazz concerts performed by internationally acclaimed musicians are held in the Rockport Opera House. Bay Chamber Concerts continues to expand its programming, bringing to the midcoast some of the most respected names in classical, jazz, world music and dance. For newcomers to a live performance, Bay Chamber invites you to explore this year’s highly diverse offerings. Performances are held Thursday and Friday evenings in July and August, and monthly September through June.
Kelmscott Rare Breeds Foundation

12 Van Cycle Road
Lincolnville, ME 04849
Trip 10 miles

The Kelmscott Rare Brreeds Foundation is a non-profit, conservation learning center that strives to increase the numbers of critically rare animals and to steward rare breeds with farmers throughout North America. The Farm has over 200 animals and ten species of rare livestock. Kelmscott Farm offers tours, educational materials, demonstrations centered around rare breed livestock conservation, and special events. As an additional means of supporting its conservation and learning programs, the Farm sells a limited-edition line of classic English woolen products. Located in Lincolnville, the Farm is open year-round. Admission fee. Call 207-763-4088 for more information.
The Old Conway House Complex

US Route 1
Rockport, ME 04856
Trip 5 miles

Located on Conway Road in Camden, this 16th-century homestead is full of interesting antiques. The museum displays early collectibles including paintings, musical instruments, costumes, glass, and china. Tuesday-Friday. For more information, call 207-236-2257.
Owls Head Transportation Miuseum

Route 73
Owls Head, ME 04854
Trip 8 miles

The Owls Head Transportation Museum has one of the finest collections of pioneer-era aircraft and automobiles in the world. More than 100 historic aircraft, automobiles, bicycles, carriages and engines are on permanent display. The Aircraft Collection contains replicas and originals representing the first century of flight. An outstanding collection of automobiles spans the late 19th Century and early 20th century, and includes the 1963 Prototype Mustang and a 1935 Stout Scarab. Located on Route 73, two miles south of Rockland. Call 207-594-4418 for more information.
Shore Village Maine Lighthouse Museum

1 Park Drive
Rockland, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

“Maine’s Lighthouse Museum” has one of the largest collections of lighthouse memorabilia in America, including working foghorns, flashing lights, search and rescue gear, Coast Guard buoys, bells and boats. Located at 1 Park Drive in Rockland. Call 207-594-3301. No admission fee.
Boothbay Railway Village

586 Wiscasset Road
Route 27
Boothbay, ME 04537
Trip 41 miles

The Boothbay Railway Village, located in Boothbay, Maine, is a non-profit organization that operates a narrow gauge coal fired steam train in a re-created historic village. The Village is comprised of over 28 exhibit structures and historical buildings housing displays. In addition to the 15-minute train ride, the museum exhibits one of the finest presentations of antique vehicles in New England. The Village is a non-profit organization whose mission includes the preservation, operation and exhibition of various historical artifacts from New England and the State of Maine. The Boothbay Railway Village is located on Rt. 27, Boothbay. For more information about museum activities, please call 633-4727.
Penobscot Marine Museum

5 Church Street
Searsport, ME 04974
Trip 31 miles

Housed in a seafaring village campus setting, the Penobscot Marine Museum’s attractions preserve and present the 19th-century world of seagoing families from coastal Maine and especially Penobscot Bay. The Museum complex encompasses 8 historic buildings, a modern exhibit gallery featuring annual shows and a regionally important library and archives with collections focused upon maritime history and regional genealogy. Inside each building is a different presentation that highlights life at the water’s edge. There’s a library and archive, renowned for its fine collections, and additional exhibit space in the Library’s Phyllis E. Dillon Reading Room (closed weekends). And when you’re ready to go ashore, there’s a Museum Store where you’ll find books and elegant gifts as reminders of your visit. The Penobscot Marine Museum is located at 5 Church Street in Searsport. For more information call 207-548-2529
Maine Maritime Museum

243 Washington Street
Bath, ME 04530
Trip 47 miles

Founded in 1962, Maine Maritime Museum collects, preserves and interprets materials relating to the maritime history of Maine. Located on the banks of the Kennebec River in Bath, the Museum is a major regional cultural resource and a highly popular visitor destination. Maine’s maritime heritage is told through gallery exhibits, an historic shipyard site, adult and children’s educational programs, special events and narrated excursions along the rivers and coast to points of historic significance and scenic beauty. Located at 243 Washington Street, in Bath. Call 207-443-1316 for more information.
Local Area Dining < more >

Local Area Dining:

Atlantica Restaurant

1 Bayview Landing
Camden, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

Located in Camden, Atlantica sits right at water’s edge and takes advantage of it’s proximity to the ocean, seeking out purveyors of only the freshest & highest quality seafood. Atlantica gets high marks for its innovative seafood menu and well-prepared fare. Chef Ken employs modern cooking methods to create dishes with French and Asian influences. Atlantica features creative fare such as pan-seared tuna served with wok-fired vegetables and a wasabi foam, scallops sautéed in ginger and plum wine sauce, rack of lamb in spearmint sauce, and seared halibut with preserved lemon. Open 7 days a week for lunch and dinner, call (207) 236-6011 for more information.
Bayview Lobster

Bayview Landing
Camden, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

Great for the whole family, this affordable and casual outdoor dining restaurant specializes in lobster, plain and simple! Offering a kids menu, unbeatable views of the Harbor and Camden Hills, this restaurant is sure to please. Located on Camden Harbor. Open 11am to 10pm daily. Closed winters. Call (207) 236-2005.
Breakwater Cafe

220 Warrenton Street
Rockport, ME 04856
Trip 1 mile

Located at the Samoset Resort, this restaurant/cafe overlooks the golf course and open ocean. The Breakwater Cafe offers casual dining, from light lunches to hearty dinners. Children’s menu available. Patio dining offered seasonally. Full bar service. Open daily.
Camden Deli

37 Main Street
Camden, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

The Camden Deli, located in the heart of downtown Camden has been a family-run business for more than 15 years. The Camden Deli offers gourmet sandwiches, homemade soups, salads, and daily specials. They also have an extensive selection of homemade deserts and picnic lunches.. The Camden Deli has undergone recent renovations and now has a rooftop deck (heated on those cool nights) overlooking the harbor. There is a beer & wine bar on the second floor called the “Upper Deck”. Happy Hour is every day from 4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m during the summer with free appetizers and $3 dollar beers. Open Call (207) 236-8343.
Camden House of Pizza

12 Mechanic Street
Camden, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

Locally operated pizzeria offers New York style pizza and takeout. This is a great spot, very popular for quick service and great pizza. Call 207-230-2464.
Cappy’s Chowder House

Main Street
Camden, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

Located in downtown Camden, Cappy’s has been serving up its creamy mugs of chowder and a wide array of other specialties to locals and tourists alike. This restaurant caters to families and always has a number of kids’ favorite diversions on hand like games, balloons and crayons. Prime beef is served every day; there is a hearty seafood stew flavored with kielbasa, and there is also their famous chowder. Yankee magazine’s editors included Cappy’s in their 2001 Editor’s Choice, and their “chowda” has been written up in the New York Times, Bon Appetit and Gourmet Magazine. Cappy’s was named one of 25 Best Seafood Restaurants in 2004 by Coastal Living Magazine.
Fitzpatricks Cafe

Bayview Landing
Camden, ME 04843
Trip 5 miles

Known for its great down-home breakfasts and fried clams, Fitzpatricki’s Cafe, locally known as Fitzy’s is a Camden landmark. Offering both self-serve seating on the lower level and more formal, sit-down and serviced dining upstairs, this cafe offers casual dining with a mountain view and features a menu which includes fresh seafood, soup, chowders, and sandwiches. Fitzy’s is great for price, selection and service. Open 7am, 7 days a week. For more information, call (207) 236-2041.
Lobster Pound Restaurant

US Route 1
Lincolnville Beach
Trip: 10 miles

Located on the water in Lincolville, close to the beach and Islesboro ferry terminal. Sitting is available inside, outside or at the picnic take out. The seafood menu includes freshly caught lobsters, clams, and daily specials. A holding tank allows the diner to choose a lobster. Open May through October.
Peter Ott’s
Peter Ott’s has satifisfied customers since opening in 1974. While it resembles a steakhouse with its wood tables and mainly meat dishes (such as char-broiled Black Angus), it’s grown beyond that to satisfy more diverse tastes. In fact, it offers some of the better prepared seafood in town. Open nightly for dinner, this restaurant is known for its Black Angus beef, fresh local fish, lobsters, and award-winning desserts, complemented by an extensive wine list.
Rockport Corner Shop

Central Street
Rockport, ME 04856
Trip 3 miles

Friendly, cozy place with booths and a sit down counter. Menu includes waffles, omelettes, coffee cake, burgers and chicken sandwiches at an affordable price. 207-236-8361.
Waterfront Restaurant

Bayview Street
Camden, ME 04843
Trip: 5 miles

Take in the soothing ocean view while dining on a variety of fresh seafood, lobster, and prime rib prepared by an award-winning chef. Inside and outside dining is available at this harborside restaurant that is quintessentially Maine and is open seven days a week for lunch and dinner.
Whitehall Inn
Youngtown Inn & Restaurant
Island Picnics
Local Area Shopping & Crafts < more >

Local Area Shopping & Crafts:

Owl and Turtle Bookshop
Michael Good Designs
Lily, Lupine & Fern
Admirals Buttons
Robert H. Eddy
Rocky Coast Joinery
. . .
Stitchery Square
. . .
Windsor Chairmakers
. . .
Sailing, Hiking & Sports < more >

Sailing, Hiking, Sports:

Maine Guide
Maine Outdoors Guide Service
. . .
Maine Gathering
. . .
Maine Sport Outfitters Sea Kayaking Adventures
Located in Camden Harbor, Maine Sport Outfitters offers professional sea kayaking tours of Camden Harbor and beyond, led by Registered Maine Guides. Enjoy 2 and 4-hour tours that take you out around Curtis Island where you’ll see a working lighthouse and great views of the Bay and Camden Hills. For reservations, call (800) 722-0826.
Maine Schooners
. . .
Shantih II
. . .
. . .
. . .
Maine Windjammer Association
Maine’s tall ship sailing adventures are a wonderful way to escape the hectic pace of the new millennium, complete with the spectacular scenery of the Maine coast, outstanding food and interesting shipmates. On every windjammer cruise, lighthouses, seabirds, seals, and porpoises abound, with ever-changing scenery around every rocky bend.
Monhegan Boat Line
. . .
Your Bicycle Information Roadway
. . .
Coastal Helicopter
. . .

Camden Maine

Camden Maine is a unique destination, not just in Maine but in the world. This seaside village has all the things that make a great getaway. Sailing, kayaking, hiking, shopping, restuarants, skiing, art, culture, the list is numerous.


Rockland Maine

Rockland is the commercial center of the midcoast Maine region, with many historic inns, a coffee roaster, a food co-op, a community radio station WRFR, and the Farnsworth Art Museum. Rockland was named a Coast Guard City in March, 2008, in recognition of the long-standing and special relationship that the city and its residents have with the United States Coast Guard.

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