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Kancamagus Highway is the scenic eastern strip of the New Hampshire Route 112 and is popular for long drives. This road strip stretches through the White Mountain National Forest for 32 miles (51 kilometers), along the banks of the river Swift. The path is flanked by tall coniferous trees with the river flowing softly on one side and bluish mountains yonder. In spring, the trees wear a fresh look, but during autumn the landscape breaks into myriad shades of yellow, orange, red and brown, bathing the entire region in breathtaking natural beauty. The river bed contains plenty of rocks and pure white sand and one can see numerous waterfalls and bridges while driving through this path. September to November is the best time to hike, cycle or bike through the road.
Located in the region of White Mountains, the Saco River Bridge was built in 1850 by Jacob Berry and Peter Paddleford after the collapse of a makeshift log bridge at the site. The covered portion of the bridge is 224'9'' (68.54 meters) and consists for two spans. It is 30'4'' (9.26 meters) wide with a roadway width of 18'3'' (5.57 meters). In 1869, the Saco River Bridge too collapsed when the Swift River crashed into it. After being rebuilt by Allen and Warren Conway it was destroyed again by the tannery fire in 1890. The current bridge was built by Charles Broughton and his son Frank.
This whimsical theme park is the perfect place to spend an unforgettable day with your little ones. The themed rides and attractions are sure to capture the imagination of children and transport you along with them to a world where fairy tales are true. Join your kids on a whimsical journey as you take a spin in Alice's Tea Cups, swoop down slides in giant bamboo shoots and commandeer a mini-tractor in a mini-farm. With several rides, attractions and games, as well as a variety of shows to look forward to, Story Land is a great place to make memories and bond with your child.
William K. Eastman House built in 1818 belonged to a prominent politician, business man and civic leader. The ivory structure was listed in the National Register Of Historic places in 2001. The house is now the headquarters of Conway Historical Society and functions as a museum. Tour around to find some of the artifacts from the period and learn more about William Eastman, one of the most prosperous entities of the village from the period.