Warmer weather is on the way, and that means it's time to crawl out of hibernation and start planning some outdoor activities. This spring can take you to new heights, quite literally, with this fantastical above-ground woodland boardwalk. Hike through the skies and take in the stunning views on this fantastical adventure. Wild Walk near Ontario is reopening for the spring and we're already lacing up our boots.
If you've ever wondered how the world looks to a bird, you can find out for yourself at this aerial trail.
Wild Center has an enchanting trail that takes you through the tops of trees so you can feel like a butterfly.
This year, the Wild Walk remained open for the winter season with some added cold-weather activities.
The boardwalk will close for the month of April for an exhibit redesign, and the grand opening will take place on May 1, 2020.
The enchanting trail is located in Tupper Lake, just across the border from Ontario.
A series of bridges will raise you 30 feet into the air, where you can marvel at the views of the Adirondacks.
The walk consists of more than just boardwalks. You'll come across a four-storey twig treehouse, swinging bridges, a massive spider's web, and more.
You'll feel like you've wandered into a scene from The Lord Of The Rings as you explore this magical world.
Enter into a multi-level house made out of a real tree trunk. The magical structure is complete with a stairwell inside, and you can explore inside this whimsical abode.
You can become a bird in real life at the massive bald eagle's nest. Climb into this structure of twigs and gaze across the lush treetops.
Relax in a giant spider's web, and look out for the giant spider lurking nearby.
Tickets cost $22 per adult and cover all public experiences at the Wild Center. They are good for two consecutive days.
Get ready to explore this magical treetop world this spring!
Price: $22 per adult
When: Grand re-opening May 1, 2020
Address: 45 Museum Dr., Tupper Lake, NY
Why You Need To Go: Wander along an elevated path through the tops of trees this spring.