Sunflowers are truly an example of a life filled with warmth, beauty, and happiness. Once a year, a full-bloomed vast sunflower field is a sight to behold, fun to explore, and ideal to spend some sun-kissed moments. Go to these spectacular sunflower fields in the US to enjoy with your friends and family, take some sun-kissed snaps, or simply admire the blooming beauty.
Billings Farm & Museum in Woodstock, Vermont
The famous Billings Farm & Museum in Woodstock, Vermont houses the first Annual Sunflower House. Created by master gardener Benjamin Pauly, the house is built of a series of five uniquely designed ‘sunflower-filled rooms’ and artful hallways. In August and September each year, guests of the nearby Woodstock Inn & Resort and other visitors gather here to explore the beautiful ‘bloomed-rooms’.
McKee-Beshers Wildlife Management Area in Poolesville, Maryland
Heading toward River Road in Poolesville, Maryland, there is the state-managed vast sunflower field, officially called the McKee-Beshers sunflower field. This 30-acre sunflower field is a part of the McKee-Beshers Wildlife Management Area and hence is planted for promoting and feeding the local wildlife, with no permission for flower-picking. But there is no prohibition in capturing some sun-kissed shots in the dreamy sunflower field.
Coppal House Farm’s Sunflower Field in Lee, New Hampshire
The Coppal House Farm in Lee, Hampshire holds an annual Sunflower Festival each year in late July or early August. The popular festival includes live music, kid-friendly activities, and many other fun events, along with wagon rides through the vast bloomed sunflower field. Interestingly, 10 percent of the profits from the festival are donated each year to the local Make-A-Wish Foundation.
Babbette’s Seeds for Hope Sunflower Maze in Eau Claire, Wisconsin
Babbette’s Seeds for Hope Sunflower Maze in Eau Claire, Wisconsin amazes the onlookers and visitors with autumn’s prettiest blooms. Each autumn, visitors from across the nation gather here for wagon riding, flower picking, and having fun exploring the annual maze field. After reaching the peak, the flowers are harvested and sold every year to raise money for cancer research and hospitals, in honor of the farmer’s late wife.