No one walks the 2,180 miles of the Appalachian Trail and emerges unchanged. Nearly three of every four who set out to do it fail, but even among those the attempt marks a transformative moment in life.
The Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom is filled with fascinating music history. Opened in 1899, this NH icon has evolved from a family entertainment center to a Big Band-era dance hall to the modern concert venue we know today.
From music to mechanical engineering, meet women in remarkable partnerships that really get the job done.
Doug Towle spent 2.4 million of his own money to restore this historic Gilmanton compound that is home to the 1600s Pilgrim House.
Bradford Washburn — renowned explorer, pioneering cartographer and mountain photographer — lived through nearly all of the 20th century. He was born when aircraft was in its infancy and died when GPS instantly mapped every corner of the globe. Washburn was a man ahead of his time and, when he died in 2007 at the age of 96, the last of his kind.
At a time when words like “immigrant” and “refugee” come with loaded political implications, Concord photographer Becky Field has spent the last three years capturing the daily lives of foreign-born Granite Staters, showing that our new neighbors strengthen and enrich our communities.
These native skills, New England traditions and time-honored arts have survived through centuries of change. As the world becomes increasingly digital, will they be passed on to a new generation of hands?
Did you know that the idea fierce fighters was born in the Granite State?
These influential Granite Staters represent the arts, philanthropy, business, the local food movement, sports, science, education and more. Get to know this year’s who’s who of New Hampshire and how they are helping shape our state.
An appearance on the “Ellen” show is the ticket to Fame for some, but Sarah Hoidahl, pictured here at her day job, says it won’t go to her head