The Huron Community Fair in Bad Axe is the longest continually running fair in Michigan. It offers fun, entertainment and a chance to see and learn farming life for all ages.
If you’re a Baby Boomer some of your most cherished memories growing up was getting out of the house for an ice cream or hamburger. We take a look at some of our most favorite, but bankrupt, restaurant chains that are no longer around and remember what made them special.
Ready to set sail on an unforgettable adventure? Explore the stunning waters of Michigan with our curated selection of the best boat tours. Discover hidden gems, witness breathtaking views, and create memories that will last a lifetime. Don’t miss out, book your nautical adventure today
Let Michigan mesmerize you. From the crystal-clear Great Lakes to the historic streets of Detroit, our comprehensive guide takes you through the must-visit spots that make Michigan a treasure trove of natural beauty and cultural richness. Your adventure starts here.
An Idaho radio station cites the political power of the western states as a potential lever to pump Great Lakes water to drought-stricken west.
Is it possible that the entire Great Lakes Region could become an oasis for a water-starved America.
Immerse yourself in the tranquil beauty and rich culture of Michigan. From idyllic retreats to vibrant cities, the Great Lakes State caters to every luxury traveler. Embark on this unforgettable journey and create cherished memories.
Across Saginaw Bay from Michigan’s Thumb sits one of the prettiest lighthouses in Michigan.
The Michigan History Center has produced a video that offers viewers a virtual tour of climbing the lighthouse tower. As each step is made up of the tower, bits of history and fascinating design and functional aspects of the lighthouse are revealed. In the end, there is a little test you can take to on seven of the little aspects of the Tawas Point Lighthouse.
The times of greatest shipbuilding in the Great Lakes region was during the lumbering era. From 1839 until the early 1890s, the virgin old-growth Michigan forests were cut down to produce lumber for growing towns and cities in the lower Great Lakes. Michigan was the nation’s leading lumber producer from 1869 until about 1900. The only way to transport finished milled lumber from the shore side mills in the Great Lakes was by ship.