Stop in Orange to see the world’s largest collection of PEZ memorabilia in a 4,000-square-foot facility. Highlights include the world’s largest PEZ dispenser.
Outside of Freeport, you’ll find some 40 acres of sand dunes and silt known as the Desert of Maine. This oddity was the result of poor crop rotation that made the land unfarmable.
A pasture outside of Lincoln is home to a growing herd of old rocking horses and plastic ponies. Ponyhenge continues to grow and evolve, so it never looks the same way twice.
Stock up on road trip goodies at the World’s Longest Candy Counter in Littleton. It features more than 500 types of sweet treats.
At 65 feet tall, Lucy the Elephant was built in 1881 and was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1976, due to her distinction as one of the oldest surviving zoomorphic buildings and roadside attractions in the country.
A former silo at Riseley Flats Farm was transformed into a 60-foot-tall, 37.5-feet-in-diameter kaleidoscope, the largest in the world.
This shoe-shaped house was built in 1948 by Mahlon Haines, modeled after a high-topped work shoe. Originally a guesthouse, today it serves as an ice cream shop that also offers tours.
In 1980, New England Pest Control moved into a new building in Providence along I-95 and decided to put a steel and fiberglass 58-foot-long, 4,000-pound Big Blue Bug on their roof.
Artist Jim Sardonis designed and installed a pair of whale tails off Interstate 89. Fossils of ancient beluga whales have been found throughout Vermont, which was underwater during the Paleozoic Era.