Posts tagged with 'outdoor attractions'
Wondering what to do in Cherokee this spring? Check out a list of the top ten family friendly attractions and events you won't want to miss. In Cherokee there's something for everyone. Whether you're interested in exploring history, live cultural performances, and arts and crafts, or if you want to get outside for golfing, fishing, or amazing nature hikes with waterfalls, it's all in Cherokee and it's all on the list. Check it out.Read More
The Rainbow and Ramps festival celebrates two of Cherokee's seasonal delicacies: rainbow trout and ramps, both with deep roots in Cherokee culture. The event takes place on March 28th from 10:30 to 2 pm and includes a traditional meal of fresh-caught trout, ramps, and other seasonal vegetables, as well as popular regional music and an all-ages Horseshoe Tournament.Read More
Beginners and top anglers agree: there's nothing like fishing the beautiful, bountiful waters of Cherokee for some peace and quiet, and trout...lots of trout! The Eastern Band of the Cherokee Indians Fisheries and Wildlife Management program stocks fish twice a week in over 150 spots on the Qualla Boundary, making it the most heavily stocked waters in the region. Wondering where to go to catch the big one? Read on for the insider's scoop.Read More
Are you ready to camp in Cherokee? Do you have everything you'll need? Aside from the basics (tent, sleeping bag, firewood, etc.) here's a list of things you might not think to bring camping in Cherokee--but you'll be so glad you did! With over 36 cabins and campgrounds in and around Cherokee to choose from, there's something to suit campers of every kind and comfort level.Read More
Don't miss the 18th annual Cherokee Voices Festival on the grounds of the Museum of the Cherokee Indian on Saturday, June 13th, from 10 to 5 pm. Visitors can see more than 25 demonstrations of traditional Cherokee arts and crafts throughout the day, in addition to continuous performances of dance, storytelling, and music. Admission is free and made possible by sponsorship from the NC Arts Council and the Museum of the Cherokee Indian.Read More
Next Page »