Charlotte, Vermont

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Charlotte Vermont is located on Route 7 about 15 minutes south of Burlington and 15 minutes north of Vergennes.

The town was named for Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz, wife of King George III, and is home to Mt. Philo & Vermont's oldest state park. Created in 1924, Mt. Philo State Park overlooks the Lake Champlain Valley with views of the Adirondack Mountains of New York, and the Green Mountains of Vermont. A small camping area, with about 10 sites, is located at the top of the mountain. Charlotte is also home to one of the oldest still functioning ferry crossings in America, with service to Essex, NY.

Some noted residents of Charlotte include: Melvin Kaplan, oboist & founder of the Vermont Mozart Festival; Dan Kiley, landscape architect; Cyrus Pringle, botanist; and Caroline A. Yale, famed educator for the deaf.

Map of Charlotte VT | Charlotte VT Weather


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Mt. Philo Inn & Suites in Charlotte, Vermont
Charlotte, VT - The Mt. Philo Inn is an historic inn, 1896, updated to meet the needs of the modern day traveler. Clean, spacious, comfortable rooms and suites with magnificent views of Lake Champlain and the Adirondacks. Convenient location between Burlington and Middlebury. An excellent choice for vacationers and corporate retreats our flexible extended stay options also make it perfect for business travel, relocations, and home renovations. Dog Friendly.

Vermont Events in September

NAMI Vermont 9/26/19 - 9/26/19

“In Our Own Voice” is an educational and recovery-oriented presentation given by trained presenters who are living full and productive lives while personally overcoming the challenges of their mental health condition(s). This program will provide your community or organization with practical, useful information about mental health. The presentation takes 60-90 minutes and is intimate and candid. It includes a short video, personal testimony and a question and answer period that allows for honest and open dialogue. Presenters engage audiences with their brave and gripping personal journeys. They touch on the various phases of recovery including “What happened,” “What helps,” and “What’s next.”

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