Latest Baltimore Holiday Season
The model train collection bequeathed to the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Museum by former Mayor and Governor William Donald Schaefer will be on display for the first time at the B & O Museum’s Holiday Festival of Trains. From Thanksgiving through New Year’s, the Festival of Trains is on the museum’s 40 acres of history in downtown Baltimore and 60,000 to 70,000 visitors are expected. The B & O Railroad Museum will be decorated for the holidays and visitors can see the model trains, ride the merry-go-round, or travel with Frosty the Snowman on the One Mile Express, a half mile of historic track, the first
laid in the U.S.
The Western Maryland Scenic Railroad offers an excursion train – the North Pole Express – starting November 26th that takes children on a nighttime adventure in restored antique rail cars pulled by an authentic steam engine.
Take a listen to this new Christmas song: “Leading Up To Christmas.”
Celebrate the season with our yule log complete with holiday music.
From the bizarre to the traditional, you can find all kinds of wonderful ways to celebrate the holidays in Baltimore.
When there’s snow on the ground and presents under the tree, there’s no better way to get into the holiday spirit than to see a dazzling display of angels, wreathes, elves and candy canes in one of the area’s light shows. Some shows are in town, others in the suburbs and others are at the beach. We’ve listed some of the most notable ones, along with tips on where to grab a drink or dinner nearby.
The holidays are a time for families, and three well-known family caterers have long histories helping Baltimore celebrate with delicious dishes.
Here’s a gallery of photos from the Miracle on 34th Street in Hampden.
So you’re looking for the perfect gift for Aunt Judy and your finicky sister and hard-to-please brother-in-law. But you don’t want to wade in a jam-packed parking lot fighting for a spot near the mall entrance.
Listen to continuous Christmas music on 101.9 Lite FM.
The train garden tradition in Baltimore originally began with Moravian immigrants that settled in Pennsylvania and Maryland.