Turning a new leaf on the fall foliage tour

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If you’re traveling with children who are easily distracted — as we are — a simple trip along Vermont’s winding roads just won’t cut it. A never-ending chorus of “oohs” and “ahhs” from the adults will only reinforce your kids’ belief that foliage tours are for fuddy-duddies.

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To stroll along one of the popular beaches in Incline Village, Nev., is to still take in all the sights and sounds of a long-gone summer. There are paddleboarders on the water giving the lake an almost Hawaiian flair. You can even find folks splashing and swimming along the coast. Once ski season starts (and eventually, it will) they’ll be replaced by snowmobiles and ice skaters.

Still, a funny thing happened on our early October drive from Nevada to Colorado: the kids played fewer video games and asked more questions about the landscape emerging around them.

As we learned, out west it’s hard to throw a rock without hitting a national park and there was plenty to talk about from geological trivia to extinct prehistoric creatures. The kids had more and more to say, though we heard a lot less of the “are we there yet” mantra.

Maybe that’s the real lesson of the fall foliage tour: It’s not something you force or teach, it’s something best experienced organically. Seeing the western states as the seasons turned – that’s something we wish our parents had inflicted on us.

Mom, Dad? It’s not too late.