Destination Frederick County title
Destination Frederick County

Destination Frederick County Videos

Destination Frederick County shares the stories of the people and organizations that make Frederick, MD a special place to visit. Explore these videos and learn more about ways you can experience Frederick County!

The C&O Canal - where the outdoors and history collide

The C&O Canal National Historical Park makes traverses the southern border of Frederick County on the banks of the Potomac River. Its become one of the most visited national parks in the United States, providing amazing opportunities at the intersection of outdoor recreation and American history. 

Celebrating all things bicycle in Frederick County 

The cycling scene in Frederick is certainly unique. From the nation's only high bicycle race, to bike/coffee shops, and amazing country roads to ride, bicycling in Frederick County is an unforgettable experience. 

Frederick County's Food Truck Scene

You can find them at the region's events, festivals, breweries, and more - the food truck revolution has come to Frederick County. We talked with food truck owners and their customers about what makes these food trucks special. 

The Musical Roots of Brunswick, MD

Brunswick, Maryland has long been known as a railroading community with ties to incredible trails like the C&O Canal. But there's something else that makes Brunswick stand out - its deep-rooted connection to live music. 

Solving the Puzzle at Frederick's Escape Rooms

We traveled to Frederick County's escape rooms to find out how they create immersive puzzles and games that are challenging and a whole lotta fun. 

Crafting the Perfect Beer Name 

Frederick County has become the craft beer capital of Maryland! But how do the region’s breweries name their famous brews? Destination Frederick County found the answers!

Face to Face with History at Catoctin Furnace 

We traveled to Catoctin Furnace near Thurmont to experience the Museum of the Iron Worker. This historic site tells the stories of ironworkers, enslaved and free, who toiled at the Catoctin Furnace from the 1770s until 1903. The museum provides an opportunity to come face to face with history.