Author Archives: Guest Blogger

Spend Your Thanksgiving Break in Lancaster

In an area that is filled with a tight-knit community of locals and business owners, Lancaster during the holidays lights up with excitement and warmth. It’s the truth, when residents are happy they radiate that happiness creating a magnetic draw to visitors. With this being said, explore Lancaster and feel the magic and energy through the streets and through these events!

When should you start getting into the holiday spirit? The day right after Thanksgiving, of course! No, seriously, when the weather gets cold you must find a way to stay warm with spirit!

On November 27, break your norm of Black Friday Shopping (who wants to wait in all the lines anyways?) Relax, enjoy your time off and go on a family outing! At 6:30 p.m., bundle up and join us at the Mayor’s Tree Lighting and Tuba Christmas. Want a traditional way to view the holiday window displays? Hop on a Horse Drawn Wagon Ride from 7:30 p.m. until 10 p.m.

On November 28, this is where the new norm is put into place. Small Business Saturday! All over Lancaster, business owners open their doors to help you find unique, memorable presents for everyone on your shopping list. When shopping local, you essentially build relationships with the shop owners, so it makes future interactions more personable and helpful. The beauty of shopping local is you have a VERY slim chance of purchasing the same item for someone that they might already have. Give gifts that are genuine and one of a kind!

On November 29, have your eyes light up gazing at Christmas displays. Find the hidden Santa’s on the layout at Choo Choo Barn from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. Walk through a Dutch Winter Wonderland from 3 p.m. until 8 p.m. Warm up at the National Christmas Center and explore the 14 exhibits they have to offer.

Spend time this Thanksgiving breaking your norm and checking out the unique and festive events Lancaster has to offer.

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The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Experience Lancaster A Unique Way: On A Horse!

 

It was starting to feel like fall. As we drove down Nookside Stables‘ driveway passing open pastures, I was hit with nostalgia as I thought back to my childhood horseback riding lessons.

My day started with a text saying “bring sneakers- we’re going horseback riding!” As a Discover Lancaster intern, I was ecstatic to take a break from a regular day to go on an adventure.

A few employees of Discover Lancaster came along for the outdoor fun. As we arrived, we were greeted by Howie, the stable manager of Nookside and a few cute stable kittens.For $49 per rider (all ages 10 and up) you receive a full 1-hour Nookside Horseback Riding Adventure, a wagon ride, commemorative digital photographs posted on Facebook, meet and greet with farm animals, and have a chance to win prizes.

Once we were fitted for helmets, we hopped on a tractor-pulled wagon to get to the next destination: the horses! I was paired with Cinnamon, a beautiful brown horse. This horseback ride is not a typical trail ride; it is an obstacle course. This gave us a chance to work with the horses by directing them through paths created by beams. Once we were fitted for helmets, we hopped on a tractor-pulled wagon to get to the next destination: the horses!Throughout the hour, a stable worker was following us by horse and Howie was on foot encouraging us during the trip. This made me very comfortable having two employees close by throughout the trip.

Afterwards, Howie explained the mission of Nookside to us. He stated that some people believe that an upside down horseshoe is a sign of bad luck. At Nookside, they do not believe that your experiences are dictated by luck, but rather the intentional design by God. Nookside also gives a portion of every Horseback Adventure to those in need within the community.

This adventure was very rich and included many different elements. This property is great for a family outing, groups, birthday parties, or even a date! Come experience it for yourself!

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The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

An avant-garde take on theatre

Lights dim. The crowd hushes. Then suddenly beams of light flood the aisle of the breath-taking St. James Episcopal Church. Show time!

Children of Eden is a musical written by Stephen Schwartz (Wicked, Godspell) and is under the creative direction of PRiMA-affiliated director, Kristen Brewer. This show, loosely based on the stories from the Book of Genesis, is a heartfelt musical dealing with the difficulties of parenting, breaking generational patterns, and the power of second chances. The vocals are dynamic and emotionally-fueled. PRiMA’s production utilizes the whole space creating an enriching and unique experience. Children of Eden sheds a positive light and insight to the hiccups in life. There’s only two more performances: September 13 or 20 (Sundays, 2015) at 7:00 PM. Don’t miss the opportunity to see this show!

PRiMA Theatre is celebrating their fifth year providing “fresh theatrics” for a multitude of audiences. Their avant-garde take on theatre and performance environments has impressed many. PRiMA Theatre’s upcoming performances will be a contemporary spin to the holidays. On the weekend of Halloween, join PRiMA for a “chic cabaret featuring songs from the Great White Way’s darkest characters.” In the middle of December, “Experience a world premiere immersive theatrical event in this limited engagement. Meet legendary holiday figures as they create chaos and fun at the Snow Queen’s Party.” For more information, visit primatheatre.org.


The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Strasburg: A Town with History, Part 3

My next stop in Strasburg: The National Toy Train Museum

I was stunned. This museum is huge and filled with a variety of trains, displays, and model layouts. Resembling a Victorian Era California railroad station, it exhibits trains from mid-1800s through present and holds one of the largest collections in the world. This space is covered by famous train manufacturers like Lionel, American Flyer, Marklin, and more.

While walking through the museum, I appreciated the artistic and intricate model displays and their unique paint colors. The toy train industry has mastered the art of incorporating pop culture into their work. Lionel, for instance, saved Walt Disney from going bankrupted by purchasing a copyright to produce the original Walt Disney character-themed trains. Guess who has an original collection? You guessed it – The National Toy Train Museum! Lego also produces a model display for the museum which changes yearly.

After spending a couple hours exploring the museum, it was time to visit another noteworthy Strasburg location – the beautiful and historic 1786 Limestone Inn Bed and Breakfast.

084Growing up in an older farm house, I have grown fond of the beauty and character of older spaces; this was no exception. This B&B was built by Jacob Pfoutz in 1786 and is listed on the National Register of Historical Places and the Lancaster County Historical Sites Register.

As I walked into the side door, I received the warmest of welcomes from Denise, the innkeeper. Denise and her husband had their eye on the home long before they purchased it. These two are passionate about history and Lancaster County as a whole. The primitive, yet comfortable décor create the perfect aesthetic. If you want to learn about Lancaster County, past and present, this is the place for you! Denise is always happy to share detailed facts about the area.

Strasburg is filled with many more places to see and stay. It is a hidden gem filled with unique and historic spaces. Here are more attractions and lodging options to check out when you are in Strasburg:  Eldreth Pottery, Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania, Verdant View Farm Bed & Breakfast, Village Greens Miniature Golf and White Oak Campground. Check out the Historic Strasburg facebook page for updates.

Have fun discovering Strasburg for yourself!


The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Strasburg: A Town with History, Part 2

This past week my Strasburg journeys lead me to the Strasburg Creamery and Country Store, Ed’s Buggy Rides, National Toy Train Museum, and The 1786 Limestone Inn Bed and Breakfast.

I was blown away by the strong aroma of fresh waffle cones and homemade fudge. I knew I was at the right place.

The Strasburg Creamery and Country Store is the place for sweets and a neat, vintage atmosphere. I met with Robin, the manager, to get the inside scoop of this space. Before the creamery and country store opened up in 1984, it used to be the town’s pharmacy and grocery store. This centrally located shop is filled with character – from the antique counter tops and booths to the vintage water fountain in the middle of the store (so convenient!). Not only does the creamery serve delicious ice cream and candy, you can also order sandwiches and hot fare (I suggest the Amish Rachael sandwich).

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In the country store, they sell all things Lancaster. Perfect place to pick up souvenirs from your trip. They provide country decor and homemade treats. From butter braided pretzel sticks to homemade butterscotch peanut butter, I was in foodie heaven! This is a great space to start and end your day trip. You can grab lunch, head off to other attractions and then end with some delicious ice cream and candy treats. The Strasburg Creamery and Country Store is open Monday through Saturday from 10:00 AM to 10:00 PM and Sunday from Noon to 10:00 PM.

After my double dip mix of strawberry lemonade and almond joy ice cream, I needed to sit back and relax.

Ed’s Buggy Rides was the perfect way to relax and enjoy the countryside. Ed’s Buggy rides offers two different tours; one 35 to 40 minute tour through the historic Amish farm lands or a one hour Farm Tour that stops on a real Amish farm. I had the chance to ride on the Farm Tour so I hopped in the front seat with an Amish buggy driver, Ike. A buggy holds about 7 or 8 people, so you can bring the whole family. As the horses trotted down the gravel driveway and onto the country road, Ike spoke about the horses and the Amish lifestyle. As we passed by different fields he talked about the crops grown and when they are harvested. As a Lancaster native, it was interesting to hear all this information from an actual Amish man. After hearing about farm life, we got the chance to explore one for ourselves! We looked in the horse barn, the farm owner’s quilt shop and small roadside stand where they sell homemade root beer, lemonade, and whoopie pies.

After being in the sun, I needed to cool off indoors. I headed over to the National Toy Train Museum to check out unique vintage trains. To read about the rest of my trip, click here!

Want up to date information on Historic Strasburg? Like them on Facebook!

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The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Strasburg: A Town with History, Part 1

Strasburg, pronounced ‘Strazburg’ names itself as the most historic town in PA Dutch country dating back to 1693. Some think Strasburg has a strong Amish background, which it does, but this town was founded by Frenchman Pierre Bezaillion. Who knew!

I lived in Adamstown all my life (Northern Lancaster County) and I have never been to Strasburg. My parents took my sister and brother to the Strasburg Rail Road™ before I was born  so I was more than excited to experience the rich culture and heritage of this Lancaster town.

As I turned off of Rt. 30’s shopping strip (Tanger and Rockvale Outlets are awesome, btw) onto a country back road I was eased by the calm, winding roads and ready for this day trip to unfold. Since Strasburg is known for trains, I had to get a feel for it. As I walked up to the Choo Choo Barn I was greeted by Krisiti, daughter of Tom Groff (artist and ‘operator’ of Choo Choo Barn). As you enter the model train layout room it could be mistaken as a set for an “I Spy” book. This space is impressive and very detailed. Tom hand crafted all animations and sets! Kristi mentioned her father, Tom uses all found objects to create the displays. Now until January 3 the Choo Choo Barn will be open from 10:00 AM to 5:00 PM.

Heads up: Animations refer to any movement in the layout. Since none of the displays are from model sets, movements are hand wired by Tom and his father when the space originally opened in 1961.

Isaac’s Famous Grilled Sandwiches is conveniently located in the same shopping area as The Choo Choo Barn so I made my way into the rail road inspired Isaac’s. This restaurant serves delicious sandwiches, soups, and salads. My favorite sandwich is the Rainbow Parrot. This sandwich is loaded with savory corned beef, melted Muenster, topped with a heap of coleslaw, lettuce, tomatoes, and onions between toasted pumpernickel. The portions are large and the service is quick at Isaac’s. Isaac’s in Strasburg is open Monday through Thursday 10:00 AM till 9:00 PM, Friday and Saturday 10:00 AM till 10:00 PM and Sunday 11:00 AM till 9:00 PM.

Local history: The original Isaac’s was located inside Central Market Mall in Lancaster City since 1983. Now they have over 15 restaurants in the Central PA location.

After Isaac’s, I stopped by The Barn at Strasburg Bed and Breakfast. This country chic bed and breakfast in a renovated barn is the perfect mix of Lancaster; urban and rustic. This tucked away B&B is private and luxurious space. Erin & Jeff Hoenshell, hosts of the B&B are wonderful and do a great job at keeping the space a Lancaster oasis. The Master Suite is equipped with an oversize whirlpool tub & king size bed. The Garden Suite is furnished with a pillow-top queen bed and features a romantic, claw-foot bathtub. The Shaker Suite is inspired by the uncluttered & simplistic styles of those historic craftsmen, retains the most noticeable attribute of the original structure. For availability, click here.

Did you know: The barn served as the location for a stone mason’s business nicknamed by the locals as “The Brickyards.” Plenty of cut & dressed stones (some still partially buried) give proof to that.

Next activity on the itinerary was the Ghost tour of Strasburg. This one hour tour takes you back to the historic times of Strasburg. Kim, our tour guide, experienced encounters with the spirits of Strasburg working at the historic Strasburg Inn and when she was leading her first ghost tour. Locals hear the clops of horse hooves trotting down Main Street. Further down Main Street, we stopped at the well-known Gonder Mansion.  Annie Gonder, the “crazy sister-in-law”  still haunts by scaring men of the house. This tour balances history and haunting of Strasburg, making it a truly enjoyable and spooky time. The Strasburg tour is held Wednesday through Saturday at 7:30 PM. On Saturdays at 8:00 PM there is a ghost hunting tour where they take EMF meters to wake the spirits!

Don’t startle: Make sure you call or order your tickets online for this tour ahead of time. They do not take walk up guests. Also, wear some comfortable shoes and bring your camera. You might catch an orb or two in your photographs!

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Strasburg is a hidden gem filled with unique activities that will interest all ages. This town is rooted in its historic past creating an enriching environment. From railroads to ghost tours and much more to see and do, I will definitely be coming back!


The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Find Your Antique Treasures at Renningers

You never know what you’re going to find at Renninngers Antique Market in Denver PA, near Adamstown. The unpredictability is what keeps me coming back; there is something new every week. The maze-like antique market is home to over 600 vendors (indoor and outdoor). You’ll find typical war memorabilia, toys, bikes, maps, coins, sports memorabilia, and rugs as well as furniture and steampunk-inspired lamps.

It’s a picker’s paradise every Sunday at Renningers. The long aisles are filled with eye-catching antiques that will have you digging and exploring. If you have a specific item all the dealers are willing to direct you to where you can find it. The dealers are all very knowledgeable of their antiques as well as what others carry.

I am fascinated by antique furniture and the wide array of vintage clothes; that’s why I keep coming back. Also, the deals are great. My sister keeps coming back for the jewelry and materials to create new products (she’s a DIY fanatic). My Dad, well, he is there every Sunday to sell at his booth, Jeffrey Press Industrial, and he also purchases his items there for his original lamp creations. My brother is a history buff, so he’ll go for the military items, maps, and hardware. Finally, Mom goes for the vintage pottery (for her garden) and glassware. With a family full of makers, Renningers is our go-to place on Sundays.

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Jeffrey Press Industrial |Summer 2015

When traveling to Renningers Antique Market, make sure to wear comfortable shoes (you’ll be walking around a lot). Another tip: bring cash! Most dealers only work with cash. Next, let your creativity flow. With the wave of DIY projects, antique and vintage materials are in high demand. Live a little and do something different with your next home project. Finally, get there early! A lot of the outdoor dealers only sell in the early morning so don’t miss out.

There are plenty of antiques and collectibles treasures each week at Renningers, so don’t just go once! Check it out a couple weekends out of the year and I am sure you will be taking antique treasures of your own home! The outdoor section is open Sunday 4:00 AM to 4:00 PM. The indoor section is open Sunday, 7:30 AM to 4:00 PM.


The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Green Dragon: A Famous Friday Market

Driving down Rt. 272, you can’t miss the huge retro dragon perched above a sign that directs you to the Green Dragon Farmers Market and Auction. For more than 80 years it’s been a Lancaster County tradition for locals and visitors alike to spend their Fridays looking at 400 merchants, growers, and craftsmen on the 30 acre property.

Green Dragon has seven large market buildings, unique cottages, and outdoor vender tents. It offers both indoor and outdoor shopping experiences and a wide variety of products. From country cooking and produce to crystals and clothing, Green Dragon offers something for everyone. If you need a neat place to take your kids or if you’re hanging out with your friends and want to grab a bite to eat, check out Green Dragon.

What I like about Green Dragon is the diversity of products; it truly captures the essence of Lancaster. While inside, I enjoy walking around, watching people, and devouring a delicious sausage sandwich. Outside, my favorite cottages include: Hallelujah Hive (best honey you will ever try), India Moon Boutique (bohemian clothes and gemstone jewelry), All about Jerky (exotic jerkies from all different animals), and Cocalico Creek Country store (rustic chic).

Enjoy the spring and summer weather, plus get your exercise by walking through this unique place – all while soaking in the Lancaster County culture. You’ll discover something new each time you go!

Green Dragon is open from 9:00 AM to 9:00 PM every Friday.

The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

Enjoying and Protecting the Valuable Resources of Lancaster County

Lancaster County’s green pastures and cattle-dotted hillsides add to the peaceful experience of visitors from large cities and crowded suburbs. It was this fertile land, the natural
resources, and idyllic scenery that attracted the founders of the Masonic Village to its 1,400-acre location in Elizabethtown more than 100 years ago.

People have moved from 31 states to the Masonic Village at Elizabethtown, a continuing care retirement community. Two of the reasons cited are an appreciation for the grazing beef cattle and the on-site orchard and Farm Market.

The Masonic Village Farm Market sells apples, peaches, nectarines, sweet cherries, tart
cherries, plums, and pears from its orchard, as well as canned and baked goods, premium dry-aged beef, and other items. In the fall, it offers pick-your-own apple and pumpkin dates.

Masonic Village residents and the local community also frequent the Orchard View Café. The café serves hand-dipped ice cream, milk shakes, sundaes, soda floats, hot dogs, hot soup, apple cider slushies, and weekly specials.

In addition to the orchard and Farm Market, this valuable land enables Masonic Village
visitors approximately eight miles of scenic walking paths to traverse, a Veterans Grove and Eternal Flame monument to reflect upon and Formal Gardens which serve as a backdrop for high school proms, family photos, and weddings (please check with our event planning department before scheduling a photo shoot).

“Land is the only true resource there is,” Frank Stoltzfus, supervisor of agricultural
production for farm operations at Masonic Village, said. “Everything we have comes from the earth in one way or another: food, clothing, shelter, energy, etc. We cannot make any more land, so it is imperative that we take care of every acre we are entrusted with.”

The farms and pastoral country sides of Lancaster County symbolize the hard work
of generations of caretakers of the land. The fruits of their labors are just one of many
reasons people love to visit, work and live in the county. Come experience it for yourself!

Scientific and Spectacular

The newly renovated North Museum of Nature and Science is a fascinating place for all ages. In my early 20’s, I was learning, having fun, and genuinely interested in the exhibits and collections. This space holds a new SciDome Theater, Nature Explorer Gallery, Nanotechnology exhibit, mineral collection and mid-Atlantic region bird collection.

Photography by Alysha Laird

Photography by Alysha Laird

As you walk into the North Museum, you are welcomed by their baby t-Rex and a massive globe displaying active weather patterns. To the right of the globe, you enter SciDome Theater, a touch digital system that projects high definition video and images onto a 41-foot aluminum dome. SciDome could be compared to a planetarium, but one difference is the type of shows. This theater expanded its programming to earth science shows to give guests a new experience on topics they would never have seen in a planetarium. Right now, SciDome is showing One World, One Sky: Big Bird’s Adventure, Super Volcanoes, and Magic Treehouse: Space Mission. The imagery in SciDome is astonishing; shows give real life perspectives in a movie-like experience. On June 20, SciDome will be presenting shows daily!

Photography by Alysha Laird

Photography by Alysha Laird

Past SciDome Theater, you enter the Nature Explorer Gallery, a combination of former Discovery Room and Live Animal Room. This gallery is filled with displays of unique shells, rocks, insects, and fossils. Children can examine different objects in nature like horns, furs, and space in the hands-on section of this gallery.

The most unique portion of this gallery is a tie between the bird call drum kit and the functioning beehive. The bird call drum kit collaborates creativity with nature. You might find your child has a hidden musical talent with this interactive piece! If you’re not a beekeeper, you don’t find yourself getting too close to beehives. With the functioning beehive display, you are able to examine how the bees interact and watch how they sustain the hive! To the left of the Nature Explorer Gallery, the Live Animal Room is occupied with unique reptiles, arachnids, and amphibians and with the help of the staff you can interact with these animals and learn more about them.

The nanotechnology exhibit is a small portion of the first floor but it is fascinating! This exhibit highlights the application of nanotechnology in our everyday life in basic terms. Past the nanotechnology exhibit is the featured Dinosaur Discoveries: Ancient Fossils, New Ideas. This exhibit is organized by American Museum of Natural History in collaboration with California Academy of Sciences, San Francisco, The Field Museum, Chicago, Houston Museum of Natural History, and North Carolina Museum of Natural Science. This exhibit will be on display until June 21.

The antique cabinet museum, displayed on the bottom floor, holds a large collection of male and female birds native to the Mid-Atlantic region. Past the aisles of cabinets is one of the largest mineral collections I have ever seen.

Photography by Alysha Laird

Photography by Alysha Laird

After this experience, I realized the North Museum holds innovative and cutting-edge technology and exhibits. From SciDome Theater to the bird call drum kit, live animal room, and the nanotechnology exhibit I was truly impressed. This museum would be great for a day trip with your kids. After the museum, kids can play in Buchanan Park.

The North Museum summer hours are listed below.

June 1 – August 31
Monday – Saturday:
10 am to 5 pm
Sunday:
12 noon to 5 pm

The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University.

 

The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University. – See more at: http://padutchcountryblog.com/#sthash.E0rTYOAa.dpuf
The author of this post, Julie Press, is currently the Marketing Intern at Discover Lancaster. She encompasses the Lancaster brand. Growing up in a farm house in Adamstown, she identifies with the rustic, homegrown feel Lancaster brings. Now relocated only minutes away from Lancaster City, she feels a strong connection to the City’s creativity, culture, and innovation. Julie studies Public Relations at Millersville University. – See more at: http://padutchcountryblog.com/#sthash.E0rTYOAa.dpu
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