Explore Wisconsin Resorts by Region

Explore these four regions to find your ideal Wisconsin resort vacation.

Door Peninsula

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State Highway 57 north out of Green Bay takes passengers through a landscape from a simpler time: it’s dotted with old barns, content cows, cherry trees, and apple orchards. A drive to the shores of the peninsula will lead travelers to various coastal hamlets filled with art galleries, boutiques, and fine eateries—there’s a reason people come here. 

Northeastern Region

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With Michigan’s Upper Peninsula as the northern border and Green Bay to the east, water is one of the primary reasons people visit this beautiful area. The famous Eagle River/Three Lakes chain of twenty-eight lakes (the largest number of inland interconnecting lakes in the world) gives boaters phenomenal opportunities, and provides anglers with gamefish aplenty. With the Minocqua Chain, Pike Lake Chain, and Moen Lake Chain (and a host of others as well), visitors to this part of the state never run out of fishing and boating options.

Northwestern Region

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With Lake Superior and the Apostle Islands as its northern border, Northwest Wisconsin contains unparalleled diversity as it has four of the state’s five geographical regions. Sportsmen flock to the area in pursuit of the fish and game that swim the lakes and stalk the forests. The mighty Chippewa Flowage, or “Big Chip,” is a 15,300 acre impoundment east of Hayward and produced the world record musky. Many other large bodies of water are contained within the region and the fishing is the stuff of legends.

Southern Region

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Vast and open, the Southern Wisconsin region offers many opportunities to leave the cares of the world behind. The “Driftless Area” in the southwest borders Minnesota and Iowa to the west and Illinois to the south. The Eastern Ridges and Lowlands border Lake Michigan and Illinois to the east and the south. 





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