The Best Fall Road Trips in Michigan

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Michigan in autumn is brimming with scenic views and activities for the whole family.
You really can’t go wrong when choosing where to explore the Mitten State, but we’ve outlined three fantastic routes here: Hell to Port Austin, St. Joseph to Harbor Springs, and Mackinac Island to the Porcupine Mountains.
Keep in mind that the time of year when the leaf colors peak varies across the state. You’ll want to go farther north earlier in the season, as the leaves change quicker and winter settles in faster up there.
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Grab your cider mug, scarves, and cameras, and get ready for some of the best fall foliage drives in Michigan.
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Route 1: Hell to Port Austin—Key trip details

Michigan road trip map
Hell to Port Austin, MI
Our first trip winds through central Michigan—where you can stop for some sweet treats—and ends at the tip of the “thumb” with scenic state park views.
One-way distance: 191 miles
One-way driving time: 3.5 hours
Suggested length of trip: 2 to 4 days
Color peak: October 3rd to October 17th

Hell to Port Austin itinerary

  • Hell, MI—1 day
  • Ann Arbor, MI—1 to 2 days
  • Lexington, MI—One half to 1 day
  • Port Austin, MI—1 day

Start in—Hell

A woman stands in front of the Gates of Hell in Hell, Michigan.
Gates of Hell
Yes, the town is literally called Hell. (You can only go up from here, right?)
Hell, Michigan sits right outside Pinckney, and it is the perfect place to pay homage to fall colors and Halloween in Michigan.

Where to stay in Hell, MI

  • Hell Creek Ranch CampgroundHell Creek Ranch is a family-centered campground, perfect for a stop over on your fall foliage road trip. The ranch has 100 campsites—some with hookups, some without—and has many recreational activities for the whole family. Cost per night: from $20

Where to see the best leaves in Hell

  • Hell Creek Ranch has many trails that connect with the Pinckney Recreation Area—a perfect spot to see some impressive fall foliage. Take a horseback ride through the changing leaves, or kayak on Hell Creek for an active excursion.

Other things to do in Hell

  • Screams Tourist Shop ($-$$)—Take a picture and grab some souvenirs at this kitschy store. Couples can declare their devotion and eternal love, clasp a personalized lock to the famous Locks of Love Bridge and throw away the key. The venue also performs weddings—perfect for those couples who want to say they got married in Hell.
  • Ghostly Grove Haunted Forest ($$)—With the tagline “Scarier than Hell”, you know this is going to have you shaking in your boots. The Pinckney trail is nearly mile-long, filled with clown-infested sheds, chainsaw-wielders, and jump scares. Reward yourself for making it through with hot cider from the cider tent.

Where to eat in Hell

  • Hell Saloon ($$)—Get a taste of Hell’s fiery flames with the spicy wings, chili dogs, deviled eggs, and more. The Helter Skelter Turkey Melter is a highlight—perfect for refueling after a day on the trail.
  • The Creamery at Screams ($)—Grab a frosty treat from the Creamery—attached to the Screams Tourist Shop. Fan favorites include the Gravedigger Sundae, which will earn you a death certificate if you finish it.

Hell to Ann Arbor

19.6 miles, 35 minutes
Ann Arbor is a great stop on a Michigan fall road trip for––maybe you guessed it––trees, but it’s also a special experience to watch the University brimming with excitement during this season.
For a scenic drive, take Dexter-Pinckney Road to head south to Ann Arbor. The drive is about 35 minutes.

Where to stay in Ann Arbor

  • The Graduate—If you’re looking to stay downtown, look no further than The Graduate on E Huron Street. Each room is uniquely-Ann Arbor themed, and pets are welcome. Cost per night: from $143
  • Ann Arbor Bed and Breakfast—For a more intimate setting, stay at the Ann Arbor Bed and Breakfast—which boasts an entertaining display of seasonal blow-up decorations in the front yard. Cost per night: from $165

Where to see the best leaves in Ann Arbor

Outside the University of Michigan campus on a fall day
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
  • University of Michigan—Nothing says fall like a scenic college campus and changing leaves. Take advantage of the setting by strolling through the U-M Law Quad, and watch the warm fall sun refract off the stained glass windows of the **Gothic Law Library as the crisp leaves spiral in the wind.
  • Huron River Drive—If you’d prefer to stay in your car head just out of downtown onto Huron River Drive, which winds right along the Huron River and is known for some incredible foliage views.

Other things to do in Ann Arbor

  • Ann Arbor Farmers Market ($$)—If you’re in Ann Arbor on a Saturday, be sure to head to the Ann Arbor Farmers Market for an impressive selection of crafts (Michigan-themed candles, anyone?), local produce, and baked goods.

Where to eat in Ann Arbor

  • Frita Batidos ($$)—Local favorite Frita Batidos serves Cuban-style burgers and creamy tropical milkshakes (batidos) in a modern, cafeteria style eatery.
  • Jolly Pumpkin ($$)—This watering hole is known for their artisan ales and a hearty menu including granite-baked pizzas. Lovers of fall flavor will want to try the Pumpkin-Bay Pots de Crème and Seasonal Rustic Fruit Pie.
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Ann Arbor to Lexington

121 miles, 2 hours and 23 minutes
Lexington is a sleepy little vacation town in central Michigan. Take I-94 E and M-25 N—the drive is about two hours and hugs Michigan’s eastern coast.

Where to see the best leaves in Lexington

  • M-25: Take your time along M-25 to get some great fall foliage views along Lake Huron.
  • Wood’s Edge Herb Farm If you’re in for a small diversion, head a little inward to Wood’s Edge Herb Farm on Hewitt Road for some small-town leaves. You also can shop for organic herbs, body butters, and more (be sure to call ahead for a shopping appointment).

Other things to do in Lexington

A wooden sign over a dock indicates the Lexington State Harbor.
Lexington State Harbor
  • Lexington State Harbor —The harbor may be closed to boats once October comes around, but there are great views to be seen as you stroll along the pier.
  • Angel’s Garden ($$) Antique hunters and lovers of eclectic objects will want to stop by Angel’s Garden downtown. The store features Polish and Bulgarian pottery, sculptures, and garden decor.

Where to eat in Lexington

  • Windjammer Restaurant ($$)—Grab a lunch at Windjammer Restaurant. Enjoy a fish sandwich, juicy coleslaw, and a mystery mixed drink while looking out at the blue harbor.
  • Oh! Fudge Shoppe ($)—Indulge your sweet tooth at Oh! Fudge Shop, whose homemade flavors include maple nut, English toffee, and Tiger Butter.

Lexington to Port Austin

66 miles, 1 hour 15 minutes
Stay on M-25 for just over an hour as you trace the Michigan thumb to its tip at Port Austin, where the Saginaw Bay empties into Lake Huron.

Where to stay in Port Austin

  • Port Crescent State Park—A popular spot for backpackers along Saginaw Bay. Camp here overnight to view the sparkly sky––Port Crescent is known for its Dark Sky Preserve, a place with no light pollution. Be aware, it can get chilly on later fall evenings Cost per night: from $90 with a two-night minimum stay for some campgrounds
  • Little Yellow Cottages —Groups of up to six can book at the Little Yellow Cottages, each with a screened-in porch, bath, and shower. They are perfectly located within walking distance of the Port Austin marina, beach, and pier. Cost per night: $130 with a two-night minimum stay.
  • Blue Spruce Motel—For a one-night stay, look at the Blue Spruce Motel, which includes a pool and fire pit. Cost per night: from $100

Where to see the best leaves in Port Austin

  • Port Crescent State Park —Grab your backpacks and go walking along the seven-mile trail at Port Crescent State Park to see the fall foliage colors along Saginaw Bay.

Other things to do in Port Austin

  • Turnip Rock ($$)—Depending how late into the season it is, you can kayak out to Turnip Rock, a unique rock formation named for its top-heavy shape. If you can’t kayak, you can still enjoy the colorful rocky bluffs along the shoreline.
A girl rowing on a kayak from Turnip Rock at Port Austin, Michigan
Turnip Rock, Port Austin, Michigan

Where to eat in Port Austin

  • The Bank 1884 ($$)—Though the building has been here since 1884, the restaurant opened a century later. Come here to enjoy upscale items, like escargot stuffed mushrooms, or a Michigan classic—fried Lake Perch.
  • The Lighthouse Cafe ($$)—Grab a traditional breakfast at the cozy and popular The Lighthouse Cafe. Popular options include French toast with powdered sugar and eggs benedict.
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Route 2: St. Joseph to Harbor Springs—Key trip details

Road trip map from Saint Joseph to Harbor Springs.
Saint Joseph to Harbor Springs, MI
This second trip brings you along the west coast of the state. Get ready for wine, cherries, sand dunes, and art!
One way distance: 329 miles
One way drive time: 6 hours
Suggested length of trip: 5 to 7 days
Color peak: Oct 1-October 17th

St. Joseph to Harbor Springs itinerary

  • St. Joseph, MI—1 to 2 days
  • Manistee, MI—1 to 2 days
  • Glen Arbor, MI—1 to 2 days
  • Harbor Springs, MI—1 to 2 days

Start in—St. Joseph

St. Joseph marks the beginning of the Lake Michigan Wine Trail and is part of one of the nation’s largest non-citrus fruit-growing regions. St. Joe’s welcomes guests with a quiet, small-town feel.

Where to stay in St. Joseph

  • The Boulevard Inn—Overlooking Bluff Park, The Boulevard Inn offers guests nice amenities at an affordable price. Cost per night: from $149

Where to see the best leaves in St. Joseph

Sunset by a lighthouse on St. Joseph's Silver Beach
Silver Beach, St. Joseph, Michigan
  • Silver Beach—Get your fill of sand and sun while viewing the trees that line Silver Beach. There’s also a carousel and large playground for children. Warning: The Lake Michigan water is super cold!

Other things to do in St. Joseph

  • White Pine Winery ($$)—Sample off-the-vine brews at White Pine Winery. It costs $8 for four samples of wine in the all-new wine tasting room. Feel free to mingle in the St. Joseph Social District after your drinks.
  • Puzzlement Escape Room Adventures ($$)—Families or groups of friends can enjoy a challenge at Puzzlemental Escape Room Adventures, whose themed puzzles include finding a precious stone and stopping an arsonist from destroying the town.

Where to eat in St. Joseph

  • Schu’s Bar and Grill ($$)—Sit at the heated patio and enjoy a variety of dishes, including Thai shrimp, loaded baked potato soup, and portabella burgers.
  • Nola Roux Cajun Eatery ($$)—Though far from NoLa, Nola Roux Cajun Eatery is the real deal, offering gumbo, jambalaya, po’boys, and other classic fare from the bayou.

St. Joseph to Manistee

168 miles, 2 hours 53 minutes
Manistee is a quaint town situated along Lake Michigan that boasts the best of fall. Be sure to enjoy the amazing fall views as the teal water of Lake Michigan sits against a backdrop of scarlet and orange leaves.
Take US-31 N for 168 miles to reach Manistee.

Where to stay in Manistee

  • Marzinski Trailhead Campground—Spend the night in the forest by reserving a spot at the Marzinski Trailhead Campground. You might even spot some horseback riders along the trail. No reservations needed

Where to see the best leaves in Manistee

High vantage view from the High Banks of the Huron-Manistee National Forest
Huron-Manistee National Forest
  • Huron-Manistee National Forest The Huron-Manistee National Forest is a great nature-viewing destination. You can find Kirtland’s warblers singing in the trees and photograph up to 238 wildflowers in a sanctuary recognized by the National Forest Service. It truly comes alive with the vibrant fall foliage.

Other things to do in Manistee

  • Trout fish on the Manistee—The Manistee River offers opportunity for some of Michigan’s best trout fishing. Fall is a prime time to catch some steelhead trout or other coldwater fish.
  • Manistee Riverwalk—If getting in the water, isn’t your thing, stay on land and enjoy the Manistee Riverwalk. Take a scenic stroll along shops and galleries while seeing some spectacular fall foliage.

Where to eat in Manistee

  • The Painted Lady Saloon ($)—This is an eclectic venue and one of the town’s oldest restaurants. They serve American style breakfast, lunch, fried fish baskets, dinner, and coffee—a true favorite for locals and visitors alike.

Manistee to Glen Arbor

Glen Arbor is a beautiful town that was founded back in 1856, and it has been called one of the “Most Beautiful Places in America”. It’s a perfect stop to enjoy changing fall weather and scenery.
To get to Glen Arbor, take US-31 N for 55 miles.

Where to stay in Glen Arbor

  • Glen Arbor Bed and Breakfast—This cozy B&B provides guests a three-course breakfast with their stay. Warm up for a night in a vintage cottage that will comfortably fit your whole group. Cost per night: from $100

Where to see the best leaves in Glen Arbor

Pieces of wood popping out of the sands of Sleeping Bear Dunes
Sleeping Bear Dunes, Glen Arbor, Michigan
  • Sleeping Bear Dunes —Head to the coast to hike through the impressive Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore. Legend has it that the large dune is a resting mother bear who crossed a lake with her two cubs and grew tired along the way, becoming the Manitou Islands today. No matter its origin, the dunes offer some impressive fall foliage.

Other things to do in Glen Arbor

  • Cherry Republic —This region is known for its cherries, and Cherry Republic makes sure you don’t forget it. Grab cherry-flavored BBQ sauce, jams, breads, candies, and more at the flagship store.
  • Visit Traverse City—If you want a little bit more excitement on your trip, drive 20 to 30 minutes to bustling Traverse City. There are casinos, museums, and the iconic Fairy Trail—a trail of of artisanal fairy houses in the Historic Barns Park.

Where to eat in Glen Arbor

  • Cherry Public House ($$)—As we’ve said, this region loves its cherries. For a whole cherry-based meal, stop at Cherry Republic’s Cherry Public House.
  • Trattoria Funistrada ($$$)—Trattoria Funistrada is a local fine dining option for creamy pastas, seasonal salads, and juicy meats. Some favorites include lemon artichoke piccata and classic lasagne bolognese.

Glen Arbor to Harbor Springs

103 miles, 2 hours and 22 minutes
Leaving Glen Arbor, you’ll head north to your final destination on this trip—the lovely resort town of Harbor Springs. The small, lakeside down has tons of activities for those who want adventure as well as those who want to take a few days to relax.
To get to Harbor Springs, take M-72 E to US-131 N.

Where to stay in Harbor Springs

Orange and purple flowers in front of various boats docking in Harbor Springs
Harbor Springs, Michigan
  • Birchwood Inn—When you’re ready to retire for the night, look no further than the Birchwood Inn, a moderately priced lodge that offers guests access to a cozy fireplace and real “up north” cabin feel. Cost per night: from $109

Where to see the best leaves in Harbor Springs

  • M-199 Tunnel of Trees—Harbor Springs marks the start of the famous M-119 Tunnel of Trees, named for the forest that arches over both sides of the road. This is the amazing foliage you drove up north to see.
  • Boyne Highlands Resort ($$$)—Take a zipline excursion at Boyne Highlands Resort to view the changing trees from above. This family-friendly attraction takes about three hours to complete.

Other things to do in Harbor Springs

  • Cross Village—North of Harbor Springs through the tunnel is Cross Village. Check out the village’s Three Pines Studio to view some art from northern Michiganders. If you’re here on the first Sunday of October, you can catch Great Lakes Pumpkin Patch Day, a display of beautiful hand-blown glass pumpkins.
  • Harbor Springs Lyric Theater For an indoor activity, catch an immersive show at the Harbor Springs Lyric Theater. The theater ceiling replicates a starry sky to make the mood extra magical!

Where to eat in Harbor Springs

  • Gurney’s Harbor Bottle Shop ($) —Grab a loaded deli sandwich at Gurney’s Harbor Bottle Shop. Sip on a sweet lemonade and enjoy the last bit of warm sun before winter sets in!
  • Polish Kitchen ($)—Looking for hot and hearty food? The Polish Kitchen is highly rated for their juicy kielbasa and spiced apple cake.
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Route 3: Mackinac Island to Porcupine Mountains—Key trip details

Road trip map from Mackinac Island to Porcupine Mountains.
Mackinac Island to Porcupine Mountains, MI
Some of Michigan’s best color can be seen in the Upper Peninsula. The UP runs about 320 miles east-west and 125 miles north-south, so it’s feasible to explore much of it on a single trip if you want. However, a few locations stand out for their unique character throughout the year.
One way distance: 335 miles
One way driving time: 6 hours
Suggested length of trip: 4 to 7 days
Color peak: September 12th to September 26th

Mackinac Island to Porcupine Mountains itinerary

  • Mackinac Islands—1 to 2 days
  • Pictured Rocks—1 day
  • Marquette—1 to 2 days
  • Porcupine Mountains—1 to 2 days

Start on—Mackinac Island

If you’re starting at the northern tip of the Lower Peninsula, park your car at the Mackinaw City ferry station and take the boat up to magical Mackinac Island to feel like you’re stepping back in time. No cars are allowed here, so luggage is transported by carriage!

Where to stay on Mackinac Island

  • Mission Point Resort is a popular place to stay. The resort sits right across from the marina and gives easy access to all the island’s most popular attractions. Cost per night: from $166

Where to see the best leaves on Mackinac Island

  • Walk or bike the coastal perimeter—Walk or bike the eight miles around the island. The coastal road brings you views of glassy water, old rock formations, and untouched forest.

Other things to do on Mackinac Island

Horse-drawn carriage pulling visitors past Mackinac Island's Grand Hotel
Grand Hotel, Mackinac Island, Michigan
  • Jack’s Livery Stable ($$)— Take a group horseback trail ride with Jack’s Livery Stable. If you’ve never ridden before, that’s okay––you will be matched with a horse based on your riding experience.
  • Grand Hotel ($$)— Take pictures from the Grand Hotel, which costs $20 for non-guests to enter. It’s worth the view––and the hotel’s porch is the longest in the world.

Where to eat on Mackinac Island

  • The Pink Pony ($$)—The Pink Pony is one of the island’s best-known restaurants and is open for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Come see the iconic horse paintings behind the bar and sip something delicious from a delicate pink glass!
  • Ryba’s Fudge ($)—Mackinac Island fudge is so good, it’s practically a meal replacement up here. Try samples of Ryba’s Fudge (also pink-themed) and pick a few pounds to take on the road.

Mackinac Island to Pictured Rocks

96 miles
Pictured Rocks is a natural wonder in Munising, with its multicolored stone bluffs and crystal clear waters. You can hike, bike, kayak, or drive around to see the best of fall in this area.
Take the ferry back to your car (good-bye, horses), then head down US-2 W and M-77 N to get to the Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore.

Where to stay in Pictured Rocks

  • Flat Rock Campsite—Campers can choose from a variety of campsites, but we recommend Flat Rock Campsite (also outside Munising) for its turquoise blue waters and frothy waterfalls. Cost per night: from $80

Where to see the best leaves in Pictured Rocks

  • Miner’s Beach—Dogs are welcome (on leashes) at this scenic beach in Pictured Rock. The tree-lined beach is truly magical in the fall, and visitors can also see interesting rock formations, including Elliot Falls and Miner’s Castle.

Other things to do in Pictured Rocks

Muddy slopes of Log Slide Overlook by Lake Superior
Log Slide Overlook, Pictured Rock, Michigan
  • Au Sable Light Station The Au Sable Light Station sits just west of Grand Marais and is a great walking destination. It takes about a mile and a half to get here, at which point you can continue walking along Twelve Mile Beach or Log Slide Overlook by Lake Superior.
  • Oswald’s Bear RanchOswald’s Bear Ranch has been in operation for nearly 30 years and currently cares for 40 bears. They are the largest bear-only rescue in the US.

Where to eat in Pictured Rocks

  • Falling Rock Cafe and Bookstore ($)—Grab a coffee and take some quiet time at Falling Rock Cafe and Bookstore in Munising. They are especially proud of their Smoked Whitefish and Grilled Cheese.
  • Eh! Burger ($$)—Come to Eh! Burger just for the name––or for their chili-drenched Swamper Burger, cheese curls, or poutine.

Pictured Rock to Marquette

46.6 miles, 53 minutes
Marquette is just an hour west of Munising if you take M-28 W. As one of the UP’s busiest towns, it’s the home of Northern Michigan University and became a major hub due to the iron manufacturing and shipping industries.

Where to stay in Marquette

  • Staybridge Inn and Suites—The Staybridge Inn and Suites is a no-frills hotel that will be a comfortable place to stay a night while in Marquette. The hotel comes with complimentary breakfast and other modern hotel amenities. Cost per night: from $200

Where to see the best leaves in Marquette

A view of the colorful trees of Marquette along Lake Superior
Marquette, Michigan
  • Sugarloaf Mountain—For a short hike with the potential for great views, walk up Sugarloaf Mountain. The observation deck allows you to view the expansive forest––and its fall colors––from above.

Other things to do in Marquette

  • Iron Ore Heritage Trail—Hike or bike the Iron Ore Heritage Trail for views of old mining facilities, protected wetlands, bird watching opportunities, and more. The entire trail is 47 miles, but a mile of it is paved through downtown Marquette.
  • Marquette Maritime Museum—Check out the Marquette Maritime Museum downtown to check out centuries-old birchbark canoes, view lighthouse lenses up close, and learn about one of the Great Lakes’ most famous shipwrecks.

Where to eat in Marquette

  • Jean Kay’s Pasties ($)—A trip to Marquette would not be complete without a steak pie from the locally loved Jean Kay’s Pasties. The owner has come out of retirement to provide these fresh-baked hearty meals––pasties being a special part of UP heritage––to customers.
  • Steinhaus ($$)—Like a traditional Gasthaus, specializes in German and Central European cuisine. There are vegetarian options here, which is a plus. The menu is a bit on the pricey side, however.

Marquette to Porcupine Mountains

142 miles, 2 hours 34 minutes
While not mountains per se, they are some of Michigan’s most impressive inclines and peaks. If you look up fall colors in northern Michigan, this is the place you’re seeing the colorful pictures from.
Take US-41 N and M-28 W for 142 miles to get to the Porcupine Mountains State Park.

Where to stay in Porcupine Mountains

  • The Porkies Campground—You can camp at The Porkies campground or another established site––backcountry camping is illegal in the Porcupine Mountains unless you get a special permit. Cost per night: from $15
  • Konteka Black Bear —If you’d like more indoor amenities, we recommend the Konteka Black Bear resort in White Pine for their uniqueness–-they have bowling lanes on-site! Cost per night: from $95

Where to see the best leaves in Porcupine Mountains

View of the Porcupine Mountains from the Summit Peak Tower on a cloudy day
Porcupine Mountains, Michigan
  • Fall Color Ride Chairlift ($) —Tourists can catch fall views without a trek by taking the fall color ride chairlift (under maintenance through Oct. 2021), which is normally a ski lift in winter and costs $10 for ages 12 and up.
  • Lake of the Clouds Overlook—For absolute serenity, you’ll want to walk or drive to the Lake of the Clouds overlook, perhaps the most photographed site in the UP. Fishers can bring rods for catch-and-release bass fishing from the lakeshore.
  • Summit Peak Tower—Climb to Summit Peak Tower to experience the panoramic views from the highest point in the park and the peninsula. The wooden tower is an additional 50 feet above the ground.

Where to eat in Porcupine Mountains

  • UP North Cafe ($) —offers loaded breakfast options like the Garbage Omelet and dessert specials like strawberry rhubarb pie. They’re in downtown Ontonagon and committed to a family-run restaurant friendliness.
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