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Peddler’s Village, founded by the Jamison family in 1962, is a delightful escape in Bucks County’s Lahaska, a hop and a skip from New Hope. The 42-acre village is comprised of winding brick walkways that take visitors past 65 charming 18th century-style boutiques, five restaurants and the Golden Plough Inn. Earl’s Bucks County was a local favorite, and while a fire forced its closure in January 2015, it has returned with a new name— Earl’s New American.

“From the moment guests enter the restaurant, they will be greeted with warmth, charm and sincerity,” says Terry Ward, COO of Peddler’s Village. “Rebekah Brown of Bethany Design, Co. from Valley Forge has designed a rustic yet refined space with repurposed materials that evoke a classic, timeless and relaxed atmosphere.”

Warm, rich lighting, crafted wood furniture, weathered timber flooring and copper ceiling tiles create a contemporary farmhouse feel. A fireplace set into the stone wall lends warmth and invites intimate group gatherings.

The New American cuisine at the 140-seat, full-service restaurant will feature steaks, chops and seafood as well as an extensive wine list. Earl’s New American offers an enhanced, second-level function space comfortably accommodating parties, meetings and groups of up to 70 people with private, ADA-compliant access. Bucks County local Bill Murphy, a graduate of the Culinary Institute of America, will be running the kitchen. His résumé includes time spent at Jake’s in Manayunk and with Philadelphia restaurateur Stephen Starr.

In England tea time is a right of passage, but here in the U.S., enjoying tea with friends or family is often reserved for special occasions.

Luckily, Pennsylvania is flush with tea rooms serving up everything from simple cream teas to delectable sandwiches, pastries and savory treats.

These tea rooms invite guests to step away from the rush of everyday life and enjoy a few hours sipping tea and enjoying the company of colleagues.


Nemacolin Woodlands Resort has announced a new Unlimited Adventures Package.


Red Pedal Tours in Philadelphia is now offering a brand-new tour for foodies. We profiled Red Pedal Tours in our Spring 2014 issue when they had just hit the streets with their bright red pedicycle, and we are thrilled they are growing in popularity. The pedicycle is powered by you—there are 12 seats lining two sides of the cycle, with a bench in the back for three non-cyclers to enjoy the ride. Their history tours are a fun and active way to experience the city’s history in a new way.