Weekend Getaways in California: 54 Trips You Can Take

Bixby Bridge in Big Sur, California
Rickson Liebano/Getty Images

If you want to take a weekend trip in California, this guide includes more than five dozen places you can go for a quick getaway.

If you want to look at weekend trips that might be closer to your home, you can skip on over to browse weekend getaways in Northern California or find out what you can do for a weekend in Southern California.

01 of 16

Berkeley - Beverly Hills - Big Sur - Calistoga

Beverly Hills, California
Stewart Cohen/Getty Images


In a single day in Berkeley, you can buy a lava lamp, attend award-winning theater and symphony performances, or enjoy a tribal music concert, and dine on anything from authentic Indian curries to the highest of cuisines.

Berkeley is popular with people who love theater and the arts, shoppers, and foodies.

Beverly Hills and West Hollywood

This pair of small cities offer some of the Los Angeles area's best shopping, museums, architecture, and style.

Beverly Hills and West Hollywood are popular with art lovers, shoppers, and anyone looking for great nightlife.

Big Sur

California's Big Sur coast is the place most people think of when they say "California coast highway," a landscape of mountains diving into the sea, with a ribbon of road clinging to the cliffs. In Big Sur, the stars are brighter and there's plenty of undeveloped landscape and some fantastic beaches.

Big Sur is popular for romantic getaways, outdoor recreation, driving tours, and hiking. It has some extraordinary beaches, too.


The northernmost town in Napa Valley is our favorite. Calistoga is the spa capital of Napa Valley, a charming small town with less pretense than some of its southern neighbors. You'll find some interesting things in the area besides its visitor-friendly wineries, making it an excellent place to enjoy Wine Country scenery but with different things to do while you look at it.

Calistoga is popular for family outings, romantic getaways, and wine tasting.

Continue to 2 of 16 below.
02 of 16

Cambria - Carmel - Catalina Island - Cayucos - Crescent City

Carmel by the Sea

TripSavvy / Lauren Breedlove


Cambria is a longtime favorite of visitors to California's central coast, and with good reason. It's far enough from the ocean to be sunny even when the beach is shrouded in summer fog and it has a lot of nice bed and breakfast inns plus a cute little downtown to stroll and browse through. The lodgings along Moonstone Beach below town represent possibly the greatest concentration of nice places to stay in the state.

Cambria is popular for shopping, relaxing, visiting the beach. It's also a good place to base a visit to Morro Bay or Hearst Castle.


Carmel lies on the southern side of the Monterey Peninsula. It's the poshest town in the area, filled with art galleries and high-end shops and shaded beneath Monterey pine and cypress trees. As you might expect, it's a good place for a laid-back weekend or a romantic getaway.

Carmel is popular for romantic getaways, shopping, and nearby Point Lobos and Monastery Beach are very popular with scuba divers.

Catalina Island

Catalina Island is only 26 miles from bustling Los Angeles, but a world apart. Preserved in a conservancy, the island has only one town of any size, where residents often drive golf carts instead of automobiles. It's a place of extraordinary natural beauty and one of the best places to de-stress in the state.

Catalina is popular for romantic getaways, active weekends (especially for diving), and family fun. It's a good place to get away from it all, rest and relax or enjoy a romantic interlude.


Cayucos is on the central coast between Morro Bay and Hearst Castle. It's an unaffected little beach town with some beautiful places to stay and a pretty beach and pier.

Cayucos is popular for antique shopping, fishing from the pier, and relaxing on the beach. The saloon downtown has a card room where you can play poker. Cayucos is also a good base to explore Morro Bay and Cambria or visit Hearst Castle.

Crescent City

Crescent City is on the northern California coast, just off U.S. Highway 101 and only 20 miles from the California-Oregon state line.

Crescent City is popular for the nearby redwood forests, whale watching, and looking for agate rocks on the beach.

Continue to 3 of 16 below.
03 of 16

Death Valley - Disneyland - Eureka - Gold Country

Death Valley

TripSavvy / Amanda Capritto

Death Valley National Park

In Death Valley, the earth sheds its mantle of green and gives way to fantastic geologic formations with fanciful names like Devil's Golf Course and Badwater Basin. It's the lowest (and hottest) place in the United States, yet its historic National Park lodge, the Inn at Death Valley (formerly the Furnace Creek Inn) offers pamper-me luxury and finer service than you might expect in the middle of the desert.

Death Valley is popular for outdoor recreation and driving tours. Many visitors also enjoy the nearby ghost towns and it's a photographers' favorite.


There's enough to do at Disneyland and California Adventure to keep people busy for days, but you can have a fabulous visit in just a couple of days if you use a few of our secrets.

Disneyland is popular for family outings and a hit with kids of all ages.


Eureka is a good center for exploring Humboldt County and the redwood forests of Northern California. Or maybe you'd rather go looking for Bigfoot. The mythical creature has supposedly been sighted more here than in almost any part of California.

Eureka is popular for hiking and outdoor recreation. Eureka and nearby Ferndale are popular with people who enjoy Victorian architecture.

Gold Country

Gold Country is one of California's earliest settled areas, in the foothills of the Sierras, scenic and full of history.

Gold Country is popular for historical sights, antique shopping, outdoor activities, emerging wineries, and family-friendly activities.

Continue to 4 of 16 below.
04 of 16

Half Moon Bay - Healdsburg - Hearst Castle - Hollywood

Half Moon Bay beach
Erica Davis/Getty Images

Half Moon Bay

Half Moon Bay is one of the closest places to run away to if you live in the San Francisco area, with lots of beautiful coastline and things to do.

Half Moon Bay is popular for family getaways, beaches, and being active outdoors.


Healdsburg is one of Sonoma's most popular towns, with lots of great restaurants and places to stay, a manageable wine region, and lots of free tasting rooms.

Healdsburg is popular for food and wine getaways and active fun (especially bicycling).

Hearst Castle

Built by newspaper tycoon William Randolph Hearst, the Hearst Castle is a fascinating look into the lifestyle of one of the early twentieth century America's richest men. It sits atop a hill overlooking the Pacific Ocean, with the bigger-than-life main house surrounded by guest quarters bigger than most visitors' homes. The castle is especially fun during an evening tour (summer only) or when it's decorated for the holidays.

Hearst Castle is popular for family outings. Architecture-lovers may be interested in its designer Julia Morgan, and history nerds may enjoy the summer night tours, which showcase the Castle as it was in Hearst's day.

Hearst Castle is within 200 miles of Bakersfield, Fresno, Los Angeles, San Francisco, and San Jose.


It's been decades since Hollywood gained its reputation as the center of American filmmaking, and today's Hollywood sometimes fails to live up to visitors' ideas of it. Nevertheless, it's fun to visit for most people, who enjoy the blatantly touristy Walk of Fame and other attractions. It's also the home of the Hollywood Bowl, the Dolby Theatre where the Academy Awards are held, and more.

Hollywood is popular for family outings and nightlife, and film lovers enjoy exploring its history.

Continue to 5 of 16 below.
05 of 16

La Jolla - Laguna Beach - Lake County - Lake Shasta

Paragliders over La Jolla

TripSavvy / Sharyn Umaña-Angers

La Jolla

La Jolla means "the jewel" in Spanish, and it's an appropriate appellation for this lovely cliffside town just north of San Diego. Decidedly upscale, La Jolla offers great art galleries and shopping, beautiful coastal views, and walks and some of the area's best beaches, including a California surfing icon.

La Jolla is popular for family outings, romantic getaways, beaches, and kayaking. It's also a great foodie destination with some of San Diego's best-rated restaurants and a good place to go just to relax. La Jolla Playhouse is well worth a trip if you like the theater.

Laguna Beach

Laguna Beach is perhaps Orange County's least-overdeveloped beach town, and one of its prettiest. Created as an artist's getaway, Laguna Beach still feels artsy, with excellent art galleries and some fun summer arts festivals.

Laguna Beach is popular for beach play, shopping, art galleries and festivals, and its seaside location sets the mood for romance.

Lake County

Lake County lies due north of Napa Valley, its southernmost town just up the hill from Calistoga. It's home to the largest, natural freshwater lake (Clear Lake) completely within California's borders, a beautiful body of water about 100 miles in circumference. It's one of California's nicest hidden gems.

Lake County is popular for fishing, boating, and small wineries.

Lake Shasta Houseboat Getaway

Lake Shasta is one of California's prettiest lakes, surrounded by mountain scenery and with lots of inlets and coves to explore. The Lake Shasta houseboat experience is relaxing, with little to do all day but swim, cruise around exploring the lake's many coves, read, play games, or take a nap.

Lake Shasta Houseboats are popular for family getaways, active escapes, or quiet relaxation.

Continue to 6 of 16 below.
06 of 16

Lake Tahoe - Lassen National Park - Long Beach

Lassen National Park

TripSavvy / Ana Alarcon

Lake Tahoe

A clear lake in a natural bowl formed by the granite mountains around it, Lake Tahoe is a favorite of Northern Californians year-round. Although it's famous for winter skiing, it's even busier in summer when there are more things to do and it's a perfect place to escape the summer heat.

Lake Tahoe is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, skiing, driving tours, hiking, fishing, boating, and doing nothing. On the Nevada side of the lake, you'll find gambling casinos.

Lassen National Park

In 1915, decades before Mt. St. Helens blew its top, Mount Lassen erupted, raining volcanic ash for 200 miles. The blast created an other-worldly landscape of boiling mud pots, steaming ground, roaring fumaroles and escaping sulfurous gasses, giving rise to place names like Bumpass Hell and Fart Gulch. This lightly-visited national park deserves a lot more attention than it gets, so go now before everyone else discovers it.

Lassen National Park is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, and driving tours. The thermal features draw photographers who try to capture their beauty.

Long Beach

Often overlooked as a tourist destination, Long Beach offers a central location for exploring other parts of the Los Angeles area, close to major freeways and with some fun attractions of its own.

Long Beach is popular for family getaways and with night owls who enjoy music and dancing. It's also one of the country's most dog-friendly cities.

Continue to 7 of 16 below.
07 of 16

LA: Beach Cities - for Culture Lovers - for Film Buffs - Downtown - Santa Monica

Lacma Broad & Resnick Pavilion, Los Angeles, United States, 2010
Nic Lehoux/Getty Images

Los Angeles North Bay Beach Cities

Lining the Santa Monica Bay north of the Los Angeles Airport, the towns of Venice Beach and Marina Del Rey offer a wide variety of things to do and a range of environments from funky Venice Beach to the high-end hotels lining the marina.

The beach towns are popular for beach play, shopping, water sports, and amusement rides.

South Bay Beach Towns

There are three main beach towns south of LAX—Manhattan Beach, Redondo Beach, and Hermosa Beach—and all three provide some of the best places for a visitor to get a look at the real California beach life. You'll find places for long walks beside the ocean, volleyball games on the sand, surfers, and scenic piers where you can watch them.

Los Angeles for Culture Lovers

Did you know that Los Angeles has some 200 professional theaters and 300 museums, more than any other U.S. city? A weekend getaway in LA can be culturally rewarding. Visit world-class museums, go to the theater, enjoy the finest in dining, and take in some California sunshine along the way.

As long as you enjoy the arts, you'll find something in Los Angeles that fits your particular taste, whether it's cutting-edge or ultra-traditional.

Los Angeles for Film Buffs

Many big films premiere in LA, and almost everything that's released shows up on Los Angeles screens first. Films that never make it to smaller cities are sometimes showing at two or three places at the same time. Downtown is full of beautiful, old movie palaces and there are plenty of really nice theatres all over town, enough to keep you in the dark all day.

Los Angeles is popular with film buffs of all kind, from classic silent films to cutting-edge indies.

Los Angeles Downtown

There's so much to do in downtown Los Angeles, from cultural activities to shopping and historical attractions, with new developments always on the horizon. 

Downtown Los Angeles is popular for shopping in the Garment District, touring the historical areas, attending musical and theatrical events, and exploring other cultures in Little Tokyo and Chinatown.

Continue to 8 of 16 below.
08 of 16

Los Gatos - Malibu - Mendocino

Malibu, California
Geri Lavrov/Getty Images

Los Gatos

With the Santa Cruz Mountains as a backdrop and a downtown that revels in its lacy, Victorian-era architecture, Los Gatos is big enough to give you plenty to do, whether you go for the day or an entire weekend.

Los Gatos is popular for shopping, fine dining, and outdoor activities. It has one of the area's prettiest, best-preserved downtowns, making it popular with locals and visitors alike and it's a good base for wine tasting in the Santa Cruz Mountains.


The Malibu coast on the north edge of Los Angeles has a reputation bigger than its geographic area. Besides the small town of Malibu, you'll find plenty of places for oceanfront play—and some excellent wineries in the mountains just inland.

Malibu is popular for beaches, scenic drives, and surfing.

Mendocino Coast

California's Mendocino coast boasts some of its wildest and most spectacular coastal scenery. The area seems almost littered with cute little bed and breakfast inns, and few can resist the sight of the town of Mendocino and its New England-style architecture. The forests are filled with blooming rhododendrons in spring, and the Mendocino Botanical Garden always has something in bloom.

Mendocino is popular for romantic getaways and driving tours. It's also a good place to settle into comfortable lodgings and do nothing at all.

Continue to 9 of 16 below.
09 of 16

Mono County - Monterey - Morro Bay

Boats in the harbor in Monterey

TripSavvy / Taylor McIntyre

Mono County

The area east of the Sierras is little visited, but one of California's most fascinating places. Its high desert landscape features dormant volcanoes, unique rock formations, a lake so salty that little can live in it, steaming geothermal features, and some of the country's best snow skiing.

Mono County is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, driving tours, hiking fishing, and photography. It's also affordable, with moderate hotel prices and many free attractions.


Of the three towns on the Monterey Peninsula (the others are Pacific Grove and Carmel), Monterey is the least pretentious, staying close to its roots as a cannery town. Today, carefully tended sea creatures find a home at the Monterey Bay Aquarium (a former sardine cannery) and Fisherman's Wharf is home to more whale-watching boats than fishing trawlers, but Monterey is still a favorite place for many visitors. Maybe it's those gorgeous ocean views.

Monterey is popular for family outings, kayaking, fishing, whale watching, and scuba diving.

Morro Bay

Morro Bay lies unassumingly just off California Highway 1 south of Hearst Castle, most notable to passers-by for the monolithic Morro Rock in the harbor. It's a cute place and one of the most affordable along the California coast with lots of interesting natural sights.

Morro Bay is popular for family outings and outdoor recreation. A large colony of elephant seals takes up residence nearby in winter, a sight well worth a trip to just to see. And it's one of the most affordable spots on the California coast.

Continue to 10 of 16 below.
10 of 16

Napa Valley - Newport Beach - Ojai

Vineyard. Napa Valley. Napa County, California, USA
Danita Delimont/Getty Images

Napa Valley

The long, narrow valley anchored by the town of Napa on the south and Calistoga on the north makes a perfect place for a weekend escape. Besides the obvious wine and food-related activities, you can have fun getting muddy during a spa day at the area's famous mud baths.

Napa Valley is popular for wine and cuisine—and better for families than you might expect.

Newport Beach

Many Southern California residents don't even know about the charming part of Newport Beach, Balboa Peninsula, and the islands that cuddle inside the marina, but now you do. This part of Orange County seems like it came from a different era and it's sure to charm you.

Newport Beach is popular for family outings, boating, harbor tours, fishing, and doing nothing.


Ojai (OH-hi) is situated in a small valley about 25 miles from Ventura and the Pacific coast, surrounded by citrus groves and the protective Santa Ynez Mountains. The town settles down into its valley like eggs into a bird's nest, giving credence to some people's contention that its name means "nest" in the Chumash Indian language.

Ojai is popular for a relaxing getaway or a romantic interlude, with just enough to do at a leisurely pace.

Continue to 11 of 16 below.
11 of 16

Pacific Grove - Pasadena - Palm Springs - Paso Robles

Palms in Palm Springs
Richard T. Nowitz/Getty Images

Pacific Grove

The westernmost of the Monterey Peninsula towns boasts a seaside drive that's prettier than the 17-Mile Drive, a historic lighthouse, and a lovely downtown. It's also home to some of the area's nicest bed and breakfast inns and Asilomar Beach, one of the prettiest stretches of sand in the county.

Pacific Grove is popular for family outings, romantic getaways, driving tours, beach play and golf.


Perhaps best known for its annual New Year's Day parade and as the home of Cal Tech University, Pasadena carries an air of early 20th-century elegance and is home to some of the best Arts and Crafts-style architecture you'll find anywhere.

Pasadena is good for architecture, art, and public gardens.

Palm Springs

In the 1950s, Palm Springs was Hollywood's playground, the site of many big-name movie stars' second homes. After a period of decline, Palm Springs is glamorous again, with many of its "mid-century modern" (designer-speak for the 1950s) properties being restored to their former glory. Tour companies can take you to visit Indian Canyons, through the desert in a Hummer, for a drive along the San Andreas Fault, or to see the electricity-generating windmills up close.

Palm Springs is popular for driving tours, shopping, casinos, golf, and simply laying around a swimming pool.

Paso Robles

Paso Robles is the center of an emerging wine area, gradually transitioning from an agricultural community into a center of wine and cuisine.

Paso Robles is popular for wine tasting and outdoor recreation.

Continue to 12 of 16 below.
12 of 16

Pebble Beach - Pismo Beach - Point Reyes and Marin

The view over Pismo Beach
Fabian Krause/EyeEm/Getty Images

Pebble Beach

Pebble Beach is a collection of luxury hotels and challenging golf links, strung along the legendary 17-Mile Drive south of Carmel.

Pebble Beach is popular for golfing, outdoor recreation, excellent lodging, and dining—and its luscious scenery and top-notch restaurants make it ideal for romantic escapes.

Pismo Beach

Pismo Beach calls itself Classic California, and with good reason. A five-minute drive from busy Highway 101 takes you to the quintessential California beach town, with a bustling fishing pier, surfers in the water, saltwater taffy, and clam chowder for sale nearby. Just around the edge of the bay, you'll find Oceano Dunes, a large sand dune park where you can play all day.

Pismo Beach is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, driving off-road vehicles on the sand dunes, beach camping, fishing, and beach play.

Point Reyes and West Marin

Northwest Marin County offers rural countryside views across the scenic Tomales Bay. It's also home to Point Reyes National Seashore.

Tomales Bay and Point Reyes are popular with nature lovers, outdoorsmen and anyone who wants to get away from it all. You'll also find some nice beaches at Point Reyes.

Continue to 13 of 16 below.
13 of 16

Russian River - Sacramento River Delta - Salinas - San Diego

San Diego harbor on clear day
David Toussaint/Getty Images

Russian River

The Russian River runs southward from northern California, turning west through Sonoma County toward the sea. The small towns on and near the Russian River are some of the cutest in this part of California—and each has a distinct personality.

The Russian River is popular for wine-tasting, water play on the river, and hiking in the redwoods.

Sacramento Delta Houseboat Weekend

Active families who enjoy water sports can have a ton of fun in their floating house on the river.

The Sacramento Delta is popular for water play of all kinds, and a houseboat makes a good base to do it all from.


Perhaps better known for agriculture than tourism, Salinas is the birthplace of author John Steinbeck and home of the museum built in his honor. In Salinas, you can visit a working farm or spend the night at a safari-style bed and breakfast with some very unusual breakfast servers.

Salinas is popular for family outings and driving tours. Steinbeck's fans flock to the Steinbeck Center, and the city hosts a big air show and rodeo every year.

San Diego

San Diego is California's sunniest coastal city and offers lots of water-oriented activities. It's also home to animal-based attractions and a fun theme park based on LEGO toys. San Diego's tourist scene changes slowly, but if you've never been or haven't been there in a long time, give it a try.

San Diego also boasts historic sights that include the state's first Spanish mission (1769), Old Town (and the new Gaslamp Quarter that replaced it), and a monument to the first European to explore the California coastline.

San Diego is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, and beach play.

Continue to 14 of 16 below.
14 of 16

San Francisco: for First-Timers - Film Buffs - Japantown

The Castro Theatre in San Francisco
Mitchell Funk/Getty Images

San Francisco for First-Time Visitors

This tasty mix of popular tourist attractions and the real city behind the tourist facade will have you planning a return trip lickety-split.

San Francisco is popular for family outings, romantic getaways, great food—and the arts.

San Francisco for Film Buffs

San Francisco is an oft-repeated backdrop for films of all kinds. Francis Ford Coppola's American Zoetrope Studios are here (in the oddly-shaped building at Kearny and Columbus), as is Lucasfilm (in the Presidio). Unfortunately, neither give tours, but for any film lover with a good visual memory, walking around town is like one big movie tour, anyway.

San Francisco is popular for film festivals (it has dozens) and film sites.

San Francisco's Japantown

Japantown is a unique cultural opportunity, one of only a few Japantowns in the continental United States, along with Japantown in Los Angeles and San Jose.

Japantown San Francisco is popular for shopping, exploring Japanese culture, and relaxing at a Japanese-style bathhouse.

Continue to 15 of 16 below.
15 of 16

Santa Barbara - Santa Cruz - Santa Monica - Santa Ynez

Cyclists at Santa Monica, California, USA
Mark Webster/Getty Images

Santa Barbara

Santa Barbara is sometimes called the American Riviera. It's a lovely town with white-washed, red-tile-roofed buildings draped over the hillsides, a protected bay, and a south-facing beach that all conspire to give it some of the most pleasant weather on the California coast.

Santa Barbara is popular for romantic getaways, beaches, outdoor recreation, biking, and shopping.

Santa Cruz

Santa Cruz sits at the north end of the Monterey Bay and is home to the largest surviving oceanfront amusement park in California. It's a cozy town with a lively music scene, extraordinary natural beauty and a laid-back ambiance that makes it easy to relax. On summer weekends, Highway 17 going toward Santa Cruz is choked with cars heading for the beach, but the rest of the year, it's less crowded and more fun.

Santa Cruz is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, surfing, boating, and shopping. In the winter, monarch butterflies congregate on the trees near Natural Bridge.

Santa Monica

It's technically a part of Los Angeles, but as LA's most famous beach area it's worthy as a destination of its own. With a beautiful stretch of sand, a great oceanfront path, and a seaside amusement pier, it's easy to see why this is one of LA's best attractions.

Santa Monica is popular for beach play and shopping.

Santa Ynez Valley

The Santa Ynez Valley may have gained attention as the setting for the film​ Sideways, but it was a great place to visit long before that. Separated from the Pacific Ocean by the Santa Ynez Mountains, it's a broad, scenic valley with a distinctively rural feel—a perfect place for a Sunday drive or a relaxing weekend.

The Santa Ynez Valley is popular for wine tasting, shopping, driving tours, and outdoor activities. Its cute little towns are a great romantic getaway idea, too.

Continue to 16 of 16 below.
16 of 16

Sequoia National Park - High Sierra Camp - Shasta - Sonoma - Yosemite

Lake Shasta and Mount Shasta
Bryan Mullennix/Getty Images

Sequoia National Park

Sequoia National Park and adjacent Kings Canyon are a great alternative to Yosemite. It's less visited, has bigger trees, and features a glacier-carved granite valley that's beautiful.

Sequoia National Park is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, driving tours, and hiking. Less crowded than Yosemite, it's also a good place to get away from it all.

Sequoia High Sierra Camp

At the Sequoia High Sierra Camp, you can enjoy all the pleasure of camping in the wilderness with none of the inconvenience.

Sequoia High Sierra Camp is popular for campers, hikers, nature lovers, and photographers. It's a good place to get away from it all and relax.

Shasta Country

Northern California's Shasta and Siskiyou Counties could well be called Shasta Country. Here you'll find Mount Shasta, Lake Shasta, and some small, historic towns where you can putter around. This area also affords fishing, water sports, and boating, as well as mountaineering and a nice ski and snowboard area open in winter.

Shasta Country is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, driving tours, hiking, fishing, and boating.

Sonoma Valley

Sonoma is less crowded than Napa Valley, with the wineries more spread out, friendlier, and many would say less pretentious. The Sonoma countryside lacks the well-defined "valley" feel you'll get in Napa County next door, but it doesn't want for beautiful scenery. All of the small towns are charming, but two that are particularly noteworthy are Sebastopol and Occidental.

Sonoma Valley is popular for wine tasting, fresh-grown produce, and beautiful scenery. You'll find lots of historic landmarks in Sonoma, too.


Yosemite is one of the country's oldest national parks and one of the most popular. It's unfortunate these days that the park's beauty threatens to be its downfall, with the valley overcrowded in summer and the campgrounds so packed that you may feel like you're in the middle of a freeway at rush hour. Go to the valley off-season or head for locales outside the valley any time, and you'll have a lot more room.

Yosemite is popular for family outings, outdoor recreation, driving tours, hiking, fishing, doing nothing, wine, and cuisine. Off-season, it's a good place to get away from it all.

Was this page helpful?