Please call the individual sites directly to inquire about the events listed on our event calendars and to inquire about hours.
The Maurice D. Hinchey Hudson River Valley National Heritage Area does not own or operate any of the sites listed below. They are owned and managed by the organizations listed in the site descriptions. Please call ahead for special accommodation needs or with any questions about their sites.
Caramoor contains a diverse collection of art and antiques from Europe and the Far East and hosts world-class concerts.
Cathedral of All Saints
The Cathedral of All Saints is a hidden gem of Gothic Revival architecture and art next to the NY State Education Building one block from the NY State Capitol Building.
Clermont State Historic Site
Clermont offers a glimpse into seven generations of the prominent Livingston family, with grounds that afford superb views and settings.
Clinton House was built in 1765 and played an active role in state politics when Poughkeepsie was the state capital.
Clove Furnace Site is a 19th-century blast furnace and a small museum about iron making in the Hudson River Valley.
Constitution Island contains the remains of Revolutionary War fortifications and the home of two 19th-century literary figures.
Copake Iron Works Historic Site in Taconic State Park
The Copake Iron Works historic site, located in a pristine natural setting in Taconic State Park, showcases a 19th century, 40-foot high stone blast furnace, a museum of iron-making artifacts, and extensive interpretive signage recounting the history of iron-making in the area.
Crailo State Historic Site
Crailo is the museum of the colonial Dutch in the Hudson River Valley and contains interactive exhibits on the Dutch and Native Americans.
Cropsey Home and Studio
Jasper Francis Cropsey was a noted Hudson River painter. His house and studio contain an important collection of works by him.
D & H Canal Historical Society and Museum
D&H Canal Museum commemorates the Delaware & Hudson Canal built from the coalfields of Pennsylvania to the Hudson River in the 1820s.