This All-Day Float Trip Will Make Your Vermont Summer Complete
December isn’t the only month we make our list and check it twice. It’s time to start putting together our summer bucket list and we think tubing in Vermont with this all-day float trip should be on yours. Great River Outfitters offers a number of ways for you to travel down the Connecticut River to see the sights of Vermont in the most relaxing way ever. While you’re there, don’t miss a trip through their Path of Life Garden! Let’s take a look at all the ways you can float away into the sunset this summer.
What are your favorite things to do in Vermont during the warmer months? Do you plan on taking an all-day float trip in Vermont? Let us know in the comments!
Tubing In Vermont
Where is the best place to go tubing in Vermont?
You’ll find an abundance of places to go tubing in Vermont. If you’re up for a river adventure, you can enjoy a float down the Winooski River in Richmond and the White River in Stockbridge. In addition to Great River Outfitters, Vermont River Tubing also offers tubing adventures that will take you down a scenic 3,000-foot river.
If you prefer to escape the summer heat or crave a bit of summer during the winter, visit Jay’s Peak Resort in Jay. The indoor water park boasts a lazy river with some surprises (think: getting unexpectedly drenched).
What else can I do besides tubing at the Connecticut River?
You’ll find plenty to do on the Connecticut River in Vermont. Slip on your swimsuit for a swim in the river (swimming is permitted in the majority of the Connecticut River), or bring your fishing gear for a morning or an afternoon of fishing. Boating is another popular activity on the Connecticut River. You can find dozens of launches in Vermont.
Does Vermont have clean rivers?
Vermonters work hard to ensure their rivers are clean. The state has a Clean Water Initiative Program, which has numerous goals, including restoring the waterways. Overall, the state’s waters are relatively clean. However, according to the Department of Environmental Conservation in Vermont, nearly 15 percent of the lakes in Vermont are unusable due to current water pollution. Click here for more information on the health of Vermont’s rivers, lakes, and streams.