The Little Farm B&B
75 North Line Road, Wolfeboro, New Hampshire, 03894, United States
More about Wolfeboro
Casual ambience, food & friends for 25 years
barn dining room cool and comfortable summer room
Middle dining room overlooking back yard
Cozy main dining room boasting two fireplaces
Travel Tips for Wolfeboro
Eat ice cream by the water!
A "tradition" in Wolfeboro is for people to get ice cream from Bailey's Bubble and people-watch in town. Bailey's is a take-away place right in the center of town. There are a few tables on the sidewalk and a few benches on Main Street, but most people will go to the docks by Back Bay or go across the street to the Town Park to eat next to the water.
Bailey's has recently expanded from just soft ice cream to include about 20 flavors of hard ice cream, different sundaes, different types of drinks (shakes, malts, brown cows). Try the chocolate ice cream with peanut butter sauce - it's like a cold peanut butter cup!
I didn't spend a lot of time in New Hampshire, but in the amount of time I did spend there I was in Wolfeboro a lot. It was the closest town to me of any size so if I wanted to eat out or go out for the evening it was where I had to go. The lake is beautiful and in the summer it's a nice place to spend some time at. Very New England-esque, if that's what you're looking for.
Welcome to "the oldest summer resort"
"Living in a tourist trap . . ."
Wolfeboro is a pretty, quaint, "traditional" New England town. In the winter, it's dead. In the summer, the population about quadruples . . . LOTS of tourists and people who own summer homes. If you like to kick back and relax, shop in "quaint" shops, or swim and boat, there's lots to do. If you're looking for lots of nightlife, don't bother! This is a make-your-own-fun sort of town.
I lived here for 5 years. I grew to love the place, even though we would complain about it a lot. It's amazing how quickly we got used to driving 45-60 minutes to see a movie! However, the beauty of the area really did make up for it.
A Night on the Town
"Is that the same as a honk horn?"
When Iwona first came to New Hampshire last summer her English wasn’t as good as it is now. On the way to the housing area the road is very tiny and hilly. At one point there is a sign that says “drive slowly, honk horn.” Now, Iwona had noticed that there were lots of chipmunks in the road and around the area. One day she was sitting with some of her co-workers and a squirrel ran past. In all innocence Iwona looked at everyone and asked, “Is that the same as a honk horn?” Everyone looked at her, confused. When she had seen the sign earlier, she didn’t know that to “honk your horn” meant to blow. She thought it was saying to be cautious of the little “honk horns” that might run out in the middle of the road.
And that’s why she’s cool-she can laugh at herself.
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