3080 E. Colby Street
Whitehall, MI 49461
Phone: (231) 894-4848
Fax: (231) 893-1705
3080 E. Colby Street, Whitehall, MI, US, 49461
- Phone: (231) 894-4848
- Fax: (231) 893-1705
Full service marina offering 180 slips, with seasonal and transient slip rentals available. Also available is a clubhouse with a galley, fish cleaning station, pool, indoor and outdoor storage, and a picnic area with grills.
This marina has 101 slips and offers engine repairs, fiberglass repairs, and bottom painting. Therer is a fish cleaning station, fuel dock, restaurant, picnic area with grills, and outdoor storage. Seasonal and transient slip rentals available.
Renovated train depot housing the White Lake Chamber of Commerce office and providing local information in the lobby for those who visit the depot.
Located on the Water Street in Montague, MI, the huge weathervane is claimed to be the largest in the world. As per the Guinness World Records the largest weathervane is supposed to be located somewhere in Spain. Nonetheless, the one in Montague wont fail to amaze you. Towering up to about 48 feet (14.6 meters), with each one of its arrows stretching to 26 feet (7.9 meters), the “World's Largest Weathervane” is quite the crowd puller. Made almost entirely from aluminium, the vane was built by Whitehall employees. A great roadside attraction, the weathervane serves as one of the most popular landmarks in Montague.
Over 185 slips are available at this marina that includes a large family clubhouse, laundry facilities, multiple Jacuzzis, ice, showers, and a swimming pool.
This operating, handcrafted aluminum weathervane stands 48 feet high, weighs 4,300 pounds, and is 14 feet long. A working weather station is located at its base with foot access available.
Open from Memorial Day to Labor Day seven days a week, this marina provides half day and full day boat rentals on White Lake including pontoon boats, deck boats, and fishing boats.
Duck Lake State Park is located in Muskegon County. It was officially opened in 1988 and covers an area of 728-acre (294 hectares). There is a beach at the mouth of the lake that is a popular spot among locals and tourists for swimming and fishing. The other recreational activities that can be done here are hiking, picnicking, snowmobiling, cross-country skiing and hunting.
A 1233-acre (498.977 hectares) area in Muskegon County, Michigan, the Muskegon State Park is a popular recreational space for residents and tourists. It has two camping areas for visitors as well as a number of leisure and adventure activities like fishing, hiking, swimming and boating. In the winter, visitors can also try their hand at cross country skiing, ice fishing and luge run.
This working dairy farm offers guided tours including the Moo School where you will learn about the history of Country Dairy and the dairy industry. Then, you visit the cows themselves! The Country Dairy also has a wonderful store where you can purchase and sample chocolate milk and much more!
Commemorating the contribution of Joseph Frank "Buster" Keaton to cinema and comedy, the bronze statue was initially put up at the Hollywood Entertainment Museum in Los Angeles. However as of 2010, the statue was purchased by the Community Foundation for Muskegon County and installed in Downtown Muskegon. The bronze Buster Keaton, depicted looking into video camera, now faces the famous Frauenthal Theater on the Western Avenue.
Way back in 1965 an engineer from Muskegon, Sherman Poppen, invented a toy he called the 'Snurfer' by tying a pair of skis together and attaching ropes on one side to give the rider some control. What started out as a Christmas toy for his daughter ended up becoming so famous that Poppen patented the Snurfer and sold more than a million pieces by the end of that decade! Muskegon thus became the birthplace of the popular winter sport snowboarding. The Turning Point, a sculpture installed in downtown Muskegon, celebrates this momentous achievement and brilliant invention. The artwork depicts a young girl at the apex of a curled snow path, who is Wendy Poppen, Snurfer's first rider, while at the end of the path is a professional snowboarder signifying the sport's inclusion at the Olympics. Installed in 2012 and designed by Jason Dreweck, the monument stands about 10 feet (3.4 meters) tall and is frequently visited sports-loving tourists.