This vast northern region between Albany and the Canadian border covers an area larger than Connecticut and Rhode Island combined.
Maine more than lives up to its “the way life should be” motto, not least for travellers who like to get out and about in their own time, in their own space.
If you think of New York, chances are Manhattan’s staggering skyline will spring to mind.
Most visitors to Chicago are usually immediately stopped in their tracks by its skyline.
Clutching over 15 miles of the southern shore of Lake Michigan, Indiana Dunes National Park rewards visitors with a remarkable range of landscapes.
If you’re looking for spectacular get-away-from-it-all coastal scenery, Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore in Michigan has it by the bucket.
South Dakota’s Black Hills - where the Midwest meets the West - rise from a sea of plains, extending for a hundred miles.
Located fifty miles southwest of Omaha, Nebraska, Lincoln might be smaller, but it’s big on cultural dynamism.
Tucked between Texas and Kansas, Oklahoma was put on the global map by Rodgers and Hammerstein in their first musical.
Free spirits and bibliophiles won’t be short of reasons to visit Key West, in particular.
This city was built on rock ‘n’ roll, blues and soul. Head to Beale Street to soak up that vibe, or else take a tour of Sun Studio.
South Beach parties, bronzed roller-bladers, high class hotels - Miami is certainly a place to get your glamour on, especially along Ocean Drive.
Utah’s Monument Valley delivers an archetypal Wild West landscape of sandstone buttes and pinnacles of rock jabbing from an endless expanse of scarlet sands.
Two thousand lakes, a thousand miles of rivers, thick forests, blustery meadows and awe-inspiring peaks make up one of America’s finest attractions.
It’s easy to understand why Yellowstone National Park attracts a jaw-dropping three million visitors every year (though there are ways to lose the crowds).