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Summer Along the Skyway
Fall Along the Skyway
Winter Along the Skyway
Spring Along the Cherohala Skyway


Appalachian Quilt Trail. Click here for information.

Tenasi Trail

Along the Way

Bald River Falls

Bald River Falls: Located on Forest Service Road 210. From the Highway 165 in Tellico where you turn right to go up the river, drive 4.5 miles to the turn off to Bald River Falls. The Bald River Falls turn off is clearly marked on the right hand side of the Skyway. You can view Bald River Falls without leaving your vehicle.


Cherohala Skyway Visitor Center

When you get to the Cherohala Skyway, stop in at the Cherohala Skyway Visitor Center located on Highway 165, in Tellico Plains, Tennessee to pick up brochures and maps or talk to the friendly people about your time on the Skyway. They can help you plan your trip, find good restaurants, locate a waterfall to enjoy or any special need you may have. 1-877-444-6777


Charles Hall Museum

The Charles Hall Museum is 5000 square feet of local history. It consists of more than 200 guns, an extensive telephone collection, and an impressive coin collection, among many other items. You can also find many antiques that were used by Tellico residents over the years. Mr. Hall has on display the most extensive collection of historical photos of the area. Located right next to the Cherohala Skyway Visitor Center on Hwy. 165!


Indian Boundary Area

Indian Boundary: Just off the Cherohala Skyway on Forest Road 345, this area offers 100 campsites as well as day-use picnicking, swimming, and biking. Open April through October, reservations are available.
Toll free: 877-444-6777                More Info...


Joyce Kilmer Memorial Forest

Joyce Kilmer Memorial Forest: Joyce Kilmer, the poet who is best remembered for his poem "Trees," (I think that I shall never see a poem lovely as a tree . . .) was killed in action in France during WWI. This living memorial, the Joyce Kilmer Memorial Forest is a 3,800 acre remnant of virgin wilderness with the largest stand of old growth trees in the eastern United States. The dedication took place on July 30, 1935, on the eighteenth anniversary of the poet's death. At the dedication, a letter from President Franklin D. Roosevelt was read.
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