The Vermont State-Owned Historic Sites is comprised of 12 historical monuments and sites that ranged from early settlements of Vermont?s natives up to Revolutionary War. These sites can be visited by attending Vermont History Trek. It is a state-wide historical adventure and tour to all state-owned structures with significance of history.
The Bennington Monument is a 300-foot stone monument in Old Bennington that marks the former military supply depot of British army. Unable to reach the depot, they suffered a defeat during the Revolutionary War. The visitors can ride an elevator that will take them to the top of the monument.
The Chimney Point in Vermont is one of the oldest settlements in state. There are exhibits that depict the early civilization of the place during Native American, French Era, and Colonial Era. Some covered bridges of Vermont are also declared as historic sites. These bridges are Shoreham Covered Railroad Bridge, Scott Covered Bridge, Hammond Covered Bridge, Fisher Covered Railroad Bridge, and Baltimore Covered Bridge.
The Eureka School House is the oldest one-room house in state of Vermont. It was built in 1790 by William Bettergneau. The Hubbardton Battlefield, on the other hand, was the place where the great battle of Revolutionary War happened in Vermont.
The Hyde Log Cabin is the oldest Cabin in the United States that was built in 1783.It was named after Captain Jedediah Hyde and his son Captain Jedediah Hyde ]r. who both served in the Battle of Lexington and Concord. It was originally made up of cedar logs before it was restored by Vermont Historic Site Commission.
Other historical sites include Morrill Homestead, Mount Independence, Old Constitution House, President Calvin Coolidge, President Chester A. Arthur, and the famous Underwater Shipwrecks.
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