If you are looking for small-town America at its best, check out some of the most beautiful towns in New Hampshire. Natural beauty, charming architecture, and kind people make trips to these cute New Hampshire towns a must-do, for tourists and locals alike. Here are a few of the most picturesque small towns in the Granite State.

These are really some of the most beautiful towns in New Hampshire. Which are your favorites?

Looking for some beautiful places to stay? Check out these inns with a view in New Hampshire.

OnlyInYourState may earn compensation through affiliate links in this article.

More to Explore

Recreation in New Hampshire

Which state parks should I visit in New Hampshire?

There are 93 state parks in New Hampshire to explore. In Lincoln, there’s the nearly 6,700-acre Franconia Notch State Park. Among its highlights for visitors includes 34 hiking trails, the “Old Man of the Mountain,” the New England Ski Museum, and the Flume Gorge Ride. Then there’s also swimming, fishing, biking, and rock climbing opportunities. Pawtuckaway State Park is located in Nottingham. Among its 5,000 acres, you can boat, fish, and swim at Pawtuckaway Lake, explore hiking trails, including one that goes out to a fire tower, bike, camp, and a lot more. And many of the state’s most lovely parks are located in some of the most beautiful towns in New Hampshire.

What are the most memorable hotels in New Hampshire?

While there are many hotels in the Granite State, the Mount Washington Hotel (Omni Mount Washington Resort) in Bretton Woods tends to stand out a bit. Built in the beginning of the 20th century, despite its several changes in ownership and closures, it remains one of the only grand hotels in the White Mountains left. The 200-room Renaissance Revival is a National Historic Landmark and on the National Register of Historic Places.

Can I go for a train ride in New Hampshire?

There is no train ride in New Hampshire that compares to the Mount Washington Cog Railway. Located on Base Station Road in Mount Washington, this mountain-climbing rail was the first in the world, built in 1869. The train will take you 3,719 feet up to Mount Washington, the Northeast’s highest peak. The train runs year-round and can be especially scenic after or during a snowfall.