Cadillac Area Attractions    Area Lodging:    Golf Courses:    Area Dining:

Cadillac Area Attractions

Below are some of the attractions in the Cadillac Area. For a complete list of attractions and events, please visit the Cadillac Area Visitors Bureau Website.

137 Miles of Snowmobile Trails
Cadillac is a snowmobilers paradise! Cadillac keeps hundreds of miles of trails in top condition and because we are a hub of a sprawling state wide trail system, cross-state connections are easy. Cadillac is also the host of the North American Snowmobile Festival the first weekend in February.

Boating and Fishing
Cadillac offers both Lakes Cadillac and Mitchell which are ideal for boating and fishing. Public boat launches and a city dock offers easy accessibility to the water for boaters and shore fishing.

Cadillac City Park and Rotary Pavilion
The City Park and Rotary Pavilion is the hub of community events and celebrations. Music concerts, Christmas in the Park, Festival of the Arts, Chestnut Festival, weddings and family picnics bring the community together in this warm and friendly environment.

Carl T Johnson Hunting and Fishing Museum
Whether an avid sportsman or an outdoor enthusiast, the Carl T Johnson Center is sure to fascinate you. This center combines modern technology with Cadillac¹s abundant natural resources.

Golf Cadillac
Cadillac is the first tee of Northern Michigan Golf. Golf Cadillac is Michigan¹s new affordable golf destination. Whether business or pleasure, Golf Cadillac facilities can accommodate any budget, any size vacation plans or any size group.

Keith McKellop Walkway
This scenic walkway is located in the heart of town on the shores of Lake Cadillac. Walk, jog, run, in-line skate or just take a stroll over the Clam River and enjoy the gaslights that border this well used sidewalk.

Historical Walking Tour
Enjoy a stroll along the streets of Cadillac while observing the unique historical homes and businesses. These sights include the elaborate Carnegie Library which now houses the Wexford County Historical Museum and the Cummer Diggins office building now owned and operated by the Cadillac News. Self-guided maps are available at the Historical Museum, on the pages of the Cadillac Entertainment Guide and can also be picked up at the Cadillac Area Visitors Bureau.

Lake Cadillac Bike Path
The Lake Cadillac Bike Path is perfect for the outdoor enthusiast. A smooth 7-mile path surrounding Lake Cadillac is the perfect way to enjoy a relaxing stroll, inline skating or bicycling.

Shay Steam Locomotive
On display in the City Park, the famous Shay Locomotive is a special feature of Cadillac. Invented in the 1800¹s for the logging industry, the Shay, possibly more than any event, person or thing, made possible the success of Cadillac in the late 1800¹s.

Johnny's Fish and Game Park
Catch your limit in a pond filled with rainbow trout. Between casts¹, watch the goats cross over the trout pond or you can feed the deer. Don¹t forget your camera!

Caberfae Scenic Overlook
Pristine panoramic vistas await you when you visit the Caberfae Scenic Overlook constructed by the US Forest Service. The overlook is located between Caberfae Ski Resort and Harrietta and is handicap accessible.

White Pine State Trail Park
The White Pine Trail is Michigan¹s newest, narrowest and longest State Park extending 92 miles from Cadillac to Comstock Park and intersecting the Pere Marquette Trail, extending 54 miles from Baldwin to Clare. This trail, formally an abandoned railroad track, offers a scenic route away from traffic and congested areas. NO WHEELED MOTOR VEHICLES ARE ALLOWED.

Downtown Cadillac
Downtown Cadillac is a bustling, vibrant, strollable, walkable people place with unique shops, gathering places in distinctly different restaurants, gaslights, graceful trees, a uniquely patterned brick walkway, restored facades, clock tower and gentle curving pocket parks that lead to the city park and lakefront.

The Manistee River and the Pine River
The Manistee River and the Pine River are located just minutes from Cadillac. There are many canoe liveries between the two rivers that rent canoes, kayaks and tubes. The Pine River is the most difficult of the two rivers while the Manistee is more of a floating river.

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