With the fall season upon us, our brilliant foliage is the envy of the nation. People from all over the world travel here, but we can just hop in our cars and travel an hour or two in any direction to see the full glory of the season. We have a Live New England foliage map for you, as well as links to great ideas for drives, destinations and things to do. And if you decide to venture north, we’re also including tips for avoiding collisions with wildlife since it’s peak season for those type of accidents. You don’t want your car to be in a battle with a deer or worse, a moose. It’s always a god idea to have your independent agent’s phone number or app handy on your mobile phone just in case.
Get free guides to the Best of New England Fall Travel, which includes best places to see foliage, best fall drives, things to do, places to stay, and more.
The foliage network offers local foliage reports with maps showing peak color locations, scenic drives and places to stay – and if you can’t find the time to drive to peak foliage locations or want to check out current conditions, check out the webcams.
Here are some great articles and guides for places to go and things to do:
- New England Fall Events
- Perfect Weekend In The Berkshires
- Best Five Cider Mills
- Get Your Great Pumpkin Here! | New England Pick-Your-Own Pumpkins
- Prettiest Fall Foliage Villages in Vermont
- Maine foliage Drives
- 8 Kancamagus Highway Travel Q&As for the Fall Foliage Season
- Fall Foliage Drives
- Beautiful Fall Foliage in Rhode Island
- The best country stores in New England
- Fall foliage Driving Routes in Connecticut
- From Berkshires to ocean Massachusetts has foliage drives packed with fall color
- The 5 Best Fall Foliage Drives in New England and Canada
- 16 Must-Visit New England Diners
As you’re out on the roads leaf-peeping, visiting apple orchards or commuting to-and-from work this autumn, keep a sharp eye out: The likelihood of striking a deer more than doubles in the fall. Your normal odds of a ruminant-related collision claim is about 1 in 169, but the likelihood more than doubles during October, November and December. See our post: Watch the roads: Autumn is peak deer-vehicle collision season