The Small Town of Woodstock, Oxfordshire

The small town of Woodstock, Oxfordshire sits in the general southeast region of England. It has a current population of around 3,000 people, and is the home of Blenheim Palace, which is a designated World Heritage Site. It is conveniently located about 8 miles from Oxford and only 70 or so miles from London.

Of historical note, it is at Blenheim that Sir Winston Churchill was born in 1874. He is buried in a nearby village, also. It is also in Woodstock that Edward, the oldest son of King Edward III and more lately called the Black Prince, was born in the year 1330, in Woodstock Manor. The town was at one time in the 16th century a center of the manufacture of gloves, which made the area quite prosperous.

The town’s name comes from the Anglo-Saxon, meaning a ‘clearing in the woods.’ It was mentioned in the 11th century Domesday Book, the property survey held by William I (The Conqueror). King Henry II granted Woodstock a Royal Charter in 1179, and the town underwent great change in the 17th century, after John Churchill, the First Duke of Marlborough, took up permanent residence there.

Today, Woodstock’s main industry is tourism, with many people coming from far and wide to see Blenheim Palace. It is interesting to note that the construction of the palace itself was paid for mainly by the nation, in gratitude over the military victories of John Churchill, who fought and defeated the French and the Bavarians at Blenheim, in 1704.

The ceremonial and non-metropolitan county of Oxfordshire, in which the town of Woodstock resides, currently enjoys a population of around 635,000 people. It sits in the southeastern part of England, and is largely dependent upon tourism and motorsport corporate activities. It is also the home of the University of Oxford, the oldest university in the English-speaking world.

Exploring the Town of Woodstock – Oxfordshire

Woodstock – Oxfordshire is a small that is located in England. It has a long, rich history that dates back hundreds of years. It holds many historical sights to tour. Most of the historic houses are designed from Georgian Architecture.

The Blenheim Palace is on of the town’s many attractions. This palace was designed by John Vanbrugh. It has been home to the Dukes of Marlborough since the 1700’s. This Palace was the birthplace of Winston Churchill. Park Street is the road that travels toward Palace. Along this road you will discover a church called St. Mary Magdalene. This church has been a part of this town for over a thousand years.

This town offers many fine places to stay during your visit. Some buildings that are a few hundred years old have been transformed into fine hotels. Many are a short walk from the Blenheim Palace and other attractions. A Bed and Breakfast is another option that Woodstock offers for lodging. Private cottages are also available for renting. All of these accommodations may be quaint, peaceful quarters for people who are wanting some rest or privacy.

The town has designated areas for camping, bicycling and nature walks.

The Oxfordshire Museum is located in the historic Fletcher House. It is in the center of Woodstock. This museum holds many local works of art and history that pertain to Oxfordshire and Woodstock in particular. Behind the museum is a large garden and a coffee shop. The admission to these sights in particular is free.

This town was the film location for the 1996 movie Hamlet, the 1998 movie The Avengers as well as the 1989 movie Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade.

Woodstock – Oxfordshire is bustling with local towns people doing their day to day activities. You will find town businesses all located in the same area.

The Woodstock Inn in Woodstock, VT – I Keep Going Back

They say that Vermont is a state of mind. That is how I feel about Woodstock Inn. I discovered this delightful country estate back in the days when the guests in the original old building shared a bath down the hall. My Dad first introduced me to the Inn, when we traveled from Connecticut to ski the local mountains–Mt. Tom, Suicide Six and Okemo.

The food, service and ambiance at the Woodstock Inn was so inviting that I chose to spend part of my honeymoon at the Inn during the height of Vermont’s vibrant foliage season.

Last week the entire Hill Team spent many memorable days at the renovated Woodstock Inn and Resort on the Village Green. We were delighted to find the usually quirky May weather to be a bright, sunny, 70 degrees during our stay. We had managed to hit a perfect spring in Woodstock. The lavender and white lilacs were in full bloom. Bright red tulips and yellow daffodils filled the Inn’s delightful gardens.

Then there is the food. Although the nostalgic part of me misses the old world atmosphere of the original dining room, The new Red Rooster is the talk of the town. We call it casually sophisticated, with top service from the entire staff.

We oohd and ahhd over a delicious dinner. Having tried many versions of salmon all over the world, we all agreed that the Woodstock Inn served one of the best, recommended by our waiter. He also paired the perfect wine with our crab stuffed artichoke appetizers from their impressive list.

Each fresh fillet was crusty on the outside and hot, pink and juicy inside.

Although Woodstock is not on the water, each cafe’ chef told us that they can receive fish caught that morning to serve in the evening from purveyors in Boston.

For those of us who are up with the sun, complimentary coffee is served in the library from 7-l0 am each day.

Although the inn serves breakfast and lunch, my favorite breakfast (aside from Eggs Benedict served in your room or lanai), is their Three Onion Cream featured on our blog. We like this onion relish on a freshly baked bagel with Green Mountain coffee. Adding some smoked salmon is a bonus taste sensation.

For lunch, any homemade soup of the day is the ultimate comfort lunch.

There is so much more to the Woodstock Inn than the food and lovely rooms and suites, some with closed in glass lanais for privacy, in room dining or as an extra office.

There is a complimentary racquet and fitness club, with indoor pool, saunas and full spa services close by via free shuttle. The Inn also offers a par 70 Trent Jones Sr. Golf Course and lessons. The gift shop stocks Simon Pearce glass and Shackleton hand-made furniture and pottery. A complimentary, personal tour of these local attractions, as well as the Billings Farm, can be arranged.

My favorite place in the inn is reminiscent of the rich, wood-paneled English pub I remember from snowy winter evenings. Richardson’ Tavern serves innovative cocktails and good pub grub from 4pm on in a quiet, yet convivial atmosphere.

I know Norm’s favorite without asking. The English custom of serving afternoon tea and homemade chocolate chip and oatmeal raisin cookies in the library each afternoon.

I suspect that Maralyn appreciates the up to date and speedy Internet access in this classic old property, while always retaining the traditional flavor of the original Woodstock Inn.

In any case, the Hill Team highly recommends the Woodstock Inn. It’s always a delightful treat.

The Woodstock Effect: And We’ve Got to Get Ourselves Back to the Garden

Woodstock, the watershed event for a generation, had a far greater impact on us than anyone could have guessed back in the late 1960s, when it was first conceived as a commercial venture by four entrepreneurs looking to promote a music studio they proposed to build. While the actual festival on a dairy farm in New York’s Hudson Valley was not without controversy and many less-than-harmonious components, the storied Woodstock spirit of Oneness that shines through it all is emblematic of our age-old desire for a higher way of relating with one another; of a more loving existence–the existence of our origins–and our destiny. At our depth, we know Oneness. With all its warts, the mythologized Woodstock, and the song it inspired, triggered our remembrance.

Though she did not attend, singer/songwriter Joni Mitchell caught the spirit of Woodstock from her musician pals who had played there, and was inspired to pen what became the anthem for the fabled festival of “three days of peace, love and music,” popularized by Mitchell’s close friends, Crosby Stills and Nash. The song became one of the most powerful connecting points to the Woodstock experience for those of us who weren’t there, and has become, as well, one of the most beloved anthems of the Baby Boomer’s idealism. Mitchell’s words not only captured the Woodstock feeling of unity, it planted a seed in consciousness, challenging us with a mandate: “and we’ve got to get ourselves back to the garden,” the last lines of the chorus. It was an initiation–a call to remember what we are meant to do–a depth charge of sorts, intended by the intelligence that inspired her to write it to detonate in our psyches and help wake us to the task at hand.

I was a somewhat naïve, rising tenth-grader the summer of Woodstock, and even if I’d had a clue what was about to happen in Max Yasgur’s field, I feel certain my parents would have flung their bodies in front of any vehicle that might have attempted to take me there. But along with so many of my generation, I was infected by the Woodstock spirit nonetheless. Of course, no matter how cool the music was at Woodstock, or the counterculture chic it represented at the time, it was not primarily the festival itself that we were actually attuning with and celebrating, but the rarefied feeling of unity that, according to lore, prevailed there. The stories of strangers sharing selflessly, of taking care of each other, in the difficult circumstances that only hundreds of thousands of people trapped by blocked roads, jammed together, enduring a shortage of food, continual downpours, and a limited number of toilets can create, are eclipsed in power only by descriptions of the “vibe” that pervaded the festival. Drug-enhanced or not, the magic of Woodstock was that it activated our recollection of Oneness–of life at a higher frequency–that lives inside us and always has, and reminded us that our destiny is to get back to the Garden.

So how far have we come on the return path to Eden? The headlines of most any newspaper would seem to suggest that we are farther from Paradise than ever. Based on the overwhelming number of reports of humanity’s hideous behavior towards itself and the planet, the picture painted by the media is of a treacherous world that appears to be getting more so everyday–hardly the peace, love, and harmony of the Garden. Yet, as the old saw goes, “it’s always darkest before the dawn.” The time has indeed come for humanity to return to Eden–indeed, to recreate it. And that recreation is underway.

Let me provide a little primer on what–and where–“the Garden” is: The Garden of Eden–Paradise–is not a piece of real estate. It is a state of being. It is the state of harmony that existed prior to what is described in the sacred texts as The Fall of Man From the Garden of Eden. In this event, the first humans participated in an act of treason that evicted them from the state of perfect harmony they had dwelt in up to that point, and locked themselves out. They bought their ticket to the world of disharmony and strife by letting the voice of the serpent–their reptilian brain, the seat of a human being’s lower nature–override the voice of their creator–the voice of Spirit sounding within. They partook of the fruit of the Tree of the Knowledge of Good and Evil, something they had been warned not to do under penalty of death. By eating of this “fruit,” they activated duality (the perceiving of things in terms of opposites such as “good” and “evil”), a lower-frequency state that is the opposite of Oneness.

Duality is a reality matrix that they were not cut out for. And neither are we. We were created to thrive at a particular frequency–a specific positioning relative to the Source of Life Force–but by virtue of the choice to activate duality, the first humans lowered themselves in frequency–they lowered themselves right out of the frequency level where Eden manifests! Not only that, they separated themselves from the perfect alignment with Source necessary for a full flow of Life Force, assuring their eventual deterioration and death. On top of this, by virtue of their new alignment with the serpent, they were now magnetic to all kinds of stressful, lower-frequency energies. Life outside the garden was–and is–no picnic! Until we decide to opt out of the trap of duality and make the choice to rise back up in frequency to embrace Oneness once again, we, too, are locked out of the Garden.

One more critical understanding: the way human beings are designed, our inner feminine (we’ll call her “Eve”) is designed to be perfectly interfaced with Spirit to receive guidance and inspiration. “Adam,” our inner masculine, and the flip side of Eve, is designed to take the guidance and inspiration Eve receives from Spirit and act on it–you might call him God’s foot soldier in the world. The incident in the Garden, which came about when Eve’s attention was momentarily seduced away from God by the serpent, caused a serious rift in their relationship and henceforth (as stated in Genesis in the Holy Bible) Adam (ego) ruled over Eve, something he was not designed to do–something that was entirely foreign in the Garden of Eden (where, of course, they no longer lived). Because Adam had a glimpse of separateness when Eve turned away from God and toward the serpent, and discovered he could be king in that realm–the realm of duality–he became invested in maintaining that state. The time has come for Adam–ego–to recognize that he is king of a shadow, that the Light is where the actual riches are, and that fulfilling his role as chief administrative assistant to Spirit is where his true power lies. Until the Adam within us is willing to be restored to his rightful place in the scheme of things, we cannot return to the Garden.

The simple key to recreating Eden is in reversing The Fall. Like the online mapping software that has a “reverse route” feature you can click to provide directions back to where you started from, the route to Eden is found by simply reversing what Eve and Adam did. Recreating Eden is a matter of obeying the voice of Spirit sounding within while choosing not to act on the urgings of the reptilian brain–the lower nature that is all about fear, territoriality, and separateness. The path back is found by seeking reunion with our Source by restoring the rightful role of the inner feminine as the receiver of spiritual wisdom, and the role of the inner masculine as the active force that does what Spirit directs as provided through Eve so that we can rise in frequency by virtue of our perfect interface with the Source of Life Force, to fully embrace Oneness consciousness again–the Oneness consciousness we saw a glimmer of in the event called “Woodstock.”

That we can comprehend this means that we are on our way. That so many of us are consciously choosing to override our ego urges toward fear and separation and instead are increasingly seeking connection and unity, means that the movement toward the Garden is gaining momentum. The outer signs that it is time for the process to accelerate are many–the Harmonic Concordance, the Venus Transit, and 2012’s end of the Mayan Calendar. Even the deepening shadows that are represented in the news are an indicator of increasing Light, as shadows are always deepest where the light is most intense. But most telling of all are the signs within each of us–our sense of disenfranchisement with the world the way it is, our increasing repugnance at participating in the machinations of a world caught up in the soul-damaging ego-pursuits of a lower frequency existence, and the intensified longing for a transcendent spiritual reality that truly feeds us–in a nutshell, our yearning for Home. Yes, it is time.

Like a wave building energy in the ocean, it may appear on the surface to be only a small swell, but beneath the surface is a mighty force that is gaining in strength and will reach maximum velocity to sweep all in its path to shore. The movement back up in frequency to the Paradise of our origins gains speed with each choice we make to put Love first, and to focus on Oneness–oneness with Source, and Oneness with each other.

The Appeal and Charm of Woodstock Wind Chimes

Woodstock wind chimes are one of the most popular styles of chimes on the market. People love the distinct sound that they make, the unique look they have and how they can create a calm and relaxing environment. These are really the most “feel good” type of wind chimes that you can buy. Woodstock is a fitting name for these high quality products.

Distinct Sound

Woodstock wind chimes have a very distinct sound to them. This sound is something that can’t be duplicated with metal or plastic chimes. It is something unique to only the wood style chimes. It occurs from the materials used and is a soft, somewhat hollow sound. The sound will often be light and gentle, not harsh like the sounds of metal wind chimes. It will also be a full sound and not fall flat like plastic chimes. The sound is what makes these help create a calm and relaxing atmosphere.

The wind chimes are made to specific standards of sound quality. They are not just thrown together. You can expect a crisp, clear and melodic sound when you buy any of this kind of wind chimes.

Unique Look

These are usually simple in design. It is the wood that plays the star role in the look of Woodstock chimes. All types of wood can be used to create them. They may be carved pieces or cut into different shapes and sizes. The chimes will almost always have hollow wooden tubes that are used to help produce the sound. Wooden chimes always look unique and can be considered pieces of art.

The design, just as with the sound, is carefully manufactured. The wood is carefully selected and the construction is carefully monitored. This is why these wind chimes are durable, long lasting and simply stunning. You won’t find anything like them on the market.

Perfect for Anyone

One of the best things about Woodstock wind chimes is that they are perfect for anyone. Anyone who enjoys sitting outside or who likes wind chimes will love to get these as a gift. They are a nice gift that are sure to delight any recipient. You can find a design style that will suit anyone’s tastes. There are many different options so you should have no issue finding the perfect one for anyone on your list.

About Woodstock

The company that makes Woodstock wind chimes is owned by Garry and Diane Kvistad. Garry is an award winning musician and lends his musical skills to the creation of the company’s wind chime. Each one is tuned and the music they produce is carefully crafted so they are high quality and truly unique.

If you have never seen or heard a wind chime from this company then be prepared for a treat when you do. They will mesmerize you and you will see right away why they are some of the most coveted wind chimes on the market.

Woodstock Chimes For Relaxing and Calming Music

Woodstock chimes is the product of the imagination of Grammy Award musician Garry Kvistad. Wind chimes are not just for hanging on the front porch any more. They are used the world over as serious musical instruments. Woodstock chimes is one of the most world wide loved and known in both the music business and in the home.

In 2008 Woodstock chimes was awarded Editor’s Choice Award from for Woodstock Garden Thai Buddha. Additionally, they received the Best in Show award at Atlanta International Gift & Home Show in 2008. The Wall Street Journal in 2003 that the Woodstock chimes, Chimes of Bach was the best value and best overall.

Woodstock chimes was founded as Woodstock Percussion, Inc. in 1979 by Garry and Diane Kvistad. The business remains family owned and offers an affordable bit of musical gift to all who want to possess them. Their company is all about sharing music with the family. They are known through out the world for an affordable high quality product.

The chimes founded a charitable group called Woodstock Chimes Fund and Charitable Chimes which has been in business for 30 years. They estimate to have raised and distributed over two million dollars to those in need. Additionally, the group participates in a good deal of community services to help those in need. The programs that the fund assists are in the areas of the Arts and food and shelter programs around the world.

The chimes is a business based on the musical sounds of nature as well as other man made instruments. If you are looking for a large variety of percussion instruments to choose from including the simplest natural angelic noise of wind chimes you should will find it at woodstock chimes. You will have no shortage of choices. The hardest part will be deciding what it that you want to do.

Woostock chimes is famous the world over for their amazing products and wonderful creative ideas. They are the place to go when you have a creative need in the music world to fill and need a little help to get to the right instrument.

Best Places For Your Home And Family In Connecticut

The northeastern “Quite Corner” of Connecticut shares borders with Massachusetts and Rhode Island. A picturesque rural New England town Woodstock was founded 1686. The charming hilltop village offers distant vistas of farms and orchards bordered by stone walls. Woodstock is Connecticut’s second largest township by area and has a small but steadily growing population which helps to make it an ideal choice for your home and family.

Many of the elegant antique homes date from the early 1700’s. The town boasts its very own Victorian mansion, “Roseland Cottage”, also known as the “Pink House” or the “Bowen House”. Here is a fabulous example of a gothic revival style summer house built by wealthy Woodstock native, Henry C. Bowen. US Presidents Ulysses S. Grant, Benjamin Harrison and Rutherford B. Hayes all visited Woodstock and the pink house in its day, as did Henry Ward Beecher and John C. Fremont.

Roseland Cottage is a National Historic Landmark, and is open to the public for guided tours of the house and property. At the village crossroads, homes surround the village green along with quaint antique shops, boutiques, cafes, and a real English tea shop. There are over fourteen jewel-like lakes and ponds in Woodstock Township, varying in size from a hundred and eleven acres to thirty eight acres. Woodstock is a desirable community in which to live, works, and enjoy life.

Nestled among tall Pines you will find waterfront houses and homesites with beautiful views comparable to those of Vermont or New Hampshire, yet within commuting distance to Boston, Hartford and University of Connecticut Storrs. Many of these lakes offer recreational boating, swimming, skiing, and fishing. Woodstock Township maintains a town beach on St. Mary’s Pond with changing sheds, picnic tables and a summertime lifeguard for its residents use.

The community has strong educational leadership exemplified by the town’s schools. Founded in 1801, Woodstock Academy is an independent secondary school serving as a public high school for children from Woodstock, Canterbury Eastford, Pomfret, Union and Brooklyn. Woodstock Township and the community work hard to ensure that the unique rural character of the township lives abides for the enjoyment of locals and visitors alike. It has many parks, beautiful nature walks, and two golf courses.

The community’s farming history has supported a popular annual agricultural fair held every Labor Day weekend since 1860 at the fairgrounds. It offers fun for all ages and is the second oldest country fair in all of New England.

From the rustic charm of the antique houses and farmlands to the finger lakes that dot the countryside, the “Quiet Corner” has a lot to offer making it one of Connecticut’s best communities for your home and family.

Crafts for a Killer Woodstock Party

Woodstock was a popular musical festival that continues to gain popularity, so there are crafts that you can do if you are one of the many fans. This is especially the case for young people who weren’t alive for the original Woodstock. They saw how much fun people had in the documentaries of the occasion and would like to experience some of that. If you are planning a Woodstock party, then you should think about making crafts that are related to this event. Then your party can look and feel as though you have gone back in time.

One great Woodstock craft is to make a fake microphone stand. This is a good decoration. You can make it out of cardboard for a wall hanging or out of sturdier material if you want it to be able to stand up on its own. Once you have that made, you can direct various happenings at your party by standing at the microphone. You could even have karaoke of all the best songs from Woodstock and people can perform at the front of the room there.

At Woodstock, people played in the mud, so you could actually craft this in your back yard. If you don’t mind messing up your lawn, you can start a mud pit by watering the ground and kicking up the dirt. Then everyone can play in the mud and listen to the music of the era. It will make them feel like they are actually back in Woodstock.

Mrs. Party… Gail Leino takes a common sense approach to planning and organizing events, celebrations and holiday parties with unique ideas for Woodstock party supplies and fun Woodstock party games. She explains proper etiquette and living a healthy life while also teaching organizational skills and fun facts. The Party Supplies Hut has lots of party ideas with hundreds of free holiday printable games and free birthday party activities. Over 100 adorable Themes including Woodstock Party Supplies to fit your birthday celebration, holiday event, or “just because” parties. Party themes include cartoon characters, sports, movie, TV shows, luau, western, holidays, and unique crazy fun theme ideas.

Woodstock 40th Year Anniversary – Canceled?

Rumors about the upcoming 40th year anniversary of Woodstock are proliferating in the Internet. The tentative schedule of this event is on October 25th 2009. However, there is news that reveals that this event might be canceled due to financial issues. With the economic problems that are facing the world especially the United States of America, sponsors have not been giving their support with the upcoming Woodstock 2009.

Sponsors are needed in the events because there are many things that should be paid like the venue and sound equipments that are needed to push through with the event. If there would not be any sponsors, how can the Woodstock management pay the venue? If there is no venue, how can the event be made possible? These are but some of the problems surrounding the 40th year anniversary of Woodstock.

Since the Woodstock concert is free, many people will surely flock the event. The tradition of Woodstock is to give free concerts. However, with the economic problems that it is facing, will it still be possible that the concert will be given for free indeed? Fans then should need to choose: a free concert that has no assurance that will push through or a paid concert that is sure to rock and roll on the months to come.

There some things that should be considered by the Woodstock administrators such as to have the fans pay the tickets then get more sponsors, construct booths for foods, drinks and souvenirs. In these ways, the Woodstock 2009 40th year anniversary will surely be made possible. Even a minimal pay will help Woodstock go a long way for the fulfillment of its 40th year anniversary. For now, we could only hope to see other there at the Woodstock 2009 concert.

Visit North Woodstock NH For A Vacation In A Mountain Paradise

A small town in northern New Hampshire, North Woodstock is the kind of destination that allows you to get away from it all while remaining a stone’s throw from a top-notch ski resort. North Woodstock, NH, is the place to stay if you want to enjoy the best of the White Mountains.

It’s almost impossible not to immerse yourself in the beautiful scenery amid which North Woodstock is set. Almost the whole town is in the White Mountain National Forest, which means the area is thick with trees that blanket the hills and mountains. The trees are interrupted by rivers, ponds and brooks, and even a few roads – the most notable of which is state route 112, the scenic Kancamangus Highway.

The Kancamangus Highway is best driven in spring, summer and fall, especially if you are just visiting the area. Driving this scenic route in the winter can be difficult, though beautiful, depending on the weather. But in summer and fall, you’re bound to see deer and moose, sometimes feeding beside the road and sometimes crossing the road so drive carefully. Touring this scenic state highway will give you a real view of wilderness and why people love northern New Hampshire so much.

The area is easy to reach from Boston on Interstate 93. And once you’ve arrived you may want to leave your car parked in favor of hiking or mountain biking amid the lush scenery. All but the more adventurous will want to leave the hiking behind in the winter, however. Downhill and cross-country skiing at Loon Mountain Resort might be a little less subject to the whims of Mother Nature.

Loon Mountain Ski Resort accommodates skiers of all levels, with a ski and snowboard school, children’s ski camps and trails intended for the whole range of skiers, from beginner to experts. Enjoy the breathtaking views on Loon’s North Peak and Highlands trails, challenge yourself on the expert trails of Loon’s East Basin, or meet up at the lodge and restaurants at the Crossings. With 5 top-rated terrain parks and 2 pipes, Loon is a welcoming destination for snowboarders, too. The activities and amenities of Loon can be the key to a great winter vacation, whether you are traveling as a family or group of friends.

A visit to Lost River Reservation and Gorge in Kinsman Notch will show you the power and mystery of nature as you tread on, under and around boulders that are thousands of years old as they lie haphazardly along the Lost River. The Lost River itself travels among the boulders, creating waterfalls and at times disappearing into crevasses and caves that can be explored via a narrow trail that follows the river. The Lost River Reservation is not open in winter, so you’ll have to enjoy it during a summer vacation or fall foliage weekend in the White Mountains.

North Woodstock’s history goes back to the 18th century, when it was first chartered by the governor of New Hampshire. The remains of the original settlement can be found along old trails in the woods reachable by local back roads. The business district, conveniently located on Route 3, will attract you not only for its quaintness but also for the tax-free shopping.

When you are visiting North Woodstock, you will have a variety of lodging options, from quaint inns and bed and breakfasts to motels and vacation homes and condos for rent. Typically located in town or near the highways, the inns and motels offer convenience for getting in and out of town. North Woodstock vacation homes, condos and townhomes offer privacy, comfort, space and the conveniences of home. Start planning your North Woodstock vacation now!