During the fall, many RVers and other travelers from around the country flock to New England in order to witness the leaves change color, which is one of the more spectacular natural phenomena in the country. With winter quickly approaching, RVers don't have much time left if they want to experience the changing leaves for themselves.
For those that do end up traveling to New England for this wonderful sight, it pays to bring along a camera. The RVNN show "What's Wrong With This Picture?" offers some great tips for amateur photographers who are planning on partaking in travel photography for the first time. Seeing the beautiful fall colors is great, but capturing them with your camera so you can have the memory forever is even better.
A great place to see the fall foliage in New England is the famous Kancamagus National Scenic Byway in New Hampshire. Also known as Route 112, this highway is one of the most famous in the entire country. In fact, Slate named it as one of America's Most Iconic Drives.
That says a lot for a road that is only 34.5 miles long. However, just because the journey is short doesn't make it any less spectacular. The highway runs between the towns of Conway and Lincoln in northern New Hampshire, eventually ending close to the Vermont Border. The Kancamagus portion of Route 112 runs entirely through White Mountain National Forest.
There's a lot to see and do along this highway, and plenty of spots to set up shop for RVers. There are six campgrounds along this small stretch of road, making it a popular destination with the RV community. These sites offer easy access to many of the famous locations along the highway.
One spot that travelers should be sure to stop at is Sabbaday Falls. This impressive waterfall is located less than a mile off of the highway, making for a nice walk through the forest. The 45-foot waterfall has become a popular picnic spot with visitors to this area.
Another location that is perfect for photographs is Rocky Gorge. This fast-moving waterway is especially beautiful when the leaves have changed color, but is really worth the short walk at just about any time of year.