The drive spans 105 miles along the crest of the Blue Ridge Mountains in Shenandoah National Park. It's the only public road through the entire park. There are 75 overlooks where you can stop and admire the gorgeous foliage, and the speed limit is 35 mph — so you def won't miss any views!
Acadia National Park has it all: mountains, ocean, freshness, and Cadillac Mountain, the highest mountain on the North Atlantic seaboard. Climb to the top of the mountain for the most epic view, or stop at one of the many scenic overlooks along the way. Here's Maine's official fall foliage website for even more info.
Michigan is divided into two peninsulas: the Upper Peninsula and the Lower Peninsula. The Upper Peninsula in particular has INSANE colors in the fall, and is also home to more than 300 waterfalls. They have all sorts of fall color tours up there, like the ones here.
Located in Vanderpool, Texas, near San Antonio, this state park is filled with fall amazingness. The colors don't actually start turning super bright until October and November; check out the park's fall color report here.
Located halfway between Atlanta and Charlotte, Greenville has lots of fall potential, from hiking to state park-ing to scenic driving along the Blue Ridge Parkway. Check out South Carolina's fall foliage report here.
The Ozark Mountains cover nearly 47,000 square miles in both Missouri and Arkansas, which makes them the biggest mountain region between the Appalachians and the Rocky Mountains. Check out this foliage chart to find out the best time to go.
This leaf peeping gem is made up of 12,713 acres of wooded area — and all of those acres light up in the fall. Head to Cheat River Gorge for stunning views, and check out the state's fall foliage report for color updates.