It takes just one trip to Maine to see that it’s the perfect place to visit if you love nature. From waterfalls to ocean views to hikes and swimming holes, there’s something for just about everyone. We’re not sure how we got so lucky, but in every corner, there’s something beautiful to see. Here are just a few of our favorite natural wonders in Maine!

What are some of your favorite natural wonders to see in Maine? Let us know so we can check them out!

If you’re looking for more ways to get outside, we’ve got great options. With stream crossings and footbridges, the little-known Peggity’s Path in Maine is unexpectedly magical.

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Natural Wonders In Maine

What are some other natural attractions to see in Maine?

Maine is filled with natural beauty, from the famous Bold Coast to hidden waterfalls. If you’re looking for a more easily accessible – but still impressive - waterfall, check out Moxie Falls in Somerset County. Moxie Falls is one of the highest falls in New England, with a vertical drop of over 90 feet.

For stunning views of the Maine coast, visit Otter Cliff in Acadia National Park. At 110 feet high, this cliff is one of the highest Atlantic coastal headlands. You can reach Otter Cliff via the Ocean Path in Acadia, a trail with unmatched scenery and plenty of places to pause along the way and take in the stunning views.

Maine also has multiple scenic byways, and one of the best is the Bold Coast National Scenic Byway. Clocking in at 147 miles, the Bold Coast National Scenic Byway offers the chance to experience the best of Downeast Maine scenery and culture.

Are there any good state parks to visit in Maine?

Arcadia National Park isn’t the only place where you can enjoy marveling at Maine’s natural wonders. The Pine Tree State also has over 30 state parks that beckon outdoor enthusiasts to explore, or just relax and take in the Maine scenery. From verdant forests to rocky coastlines, there’s so much to see in Maine’s state parks. If you’re looking for a starting point, why not visit Maine’s first state park? Aroostook State Park was created in 1938, thanks to the donation of 100 acres of land from Presque Isle residents. Today the park is about 800 acres, and it features the beautiful Echo Lake, where you can go boating or swimming, and Quaggy Jo Mountain, which has two lookout points you can reach via the 3 miles of hiking trails.

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