Robert Frost Farm State Historic Site
The Robert Frost Farm Historic Site was home to Robert Frost and his family from 1900-1911. Frost, one of the nation's most acclaimed poets whose writings are said to be the epitome of New England, attributed many of his poems to memories from the Derry years. The simple two-story white clapboard farmhouse is typical of New England in the 1880s.
Tours, displays, a trail, and poetry readings are all available at the park. Seasonal Programs are offered to the public at no charge, and run from May through October. They are made possible by grants from the N.H. Humanities Council and are sponsored by the Division of Parks and Recreation, the Robert Frost Homestead Trustees, and the Friends of the Robert Frost Farm.
Robert Frost Farm Historic Site named as All-American Landmark! Learn more....
The site is open Wednesday through Sunday from May 2 to May 27. It will be open daily from May 28 to September 3. The farm is open Wednesday to Sunday from September 5 until closing for the season October 28. Operating hours are 10 am to 5 pm.
|Dates of Operation
*Last tour is at 4pm.
Will be open Memorial day, Labor Day, Columbus Day & 4th of July.
Admission for NH residents is $4 for adults (18-64); children ages 5 and under and NH residents age 65 and over are admitted free. Admission for non-residents is $5 for adults (18 or over); $3 for youth ages 6-17; children ages 5 and under are admitted free. Season passes are available.
||5 or under
||65 or over |
Are pets allowed at Robert Frost Farm Historic Site?
Pets are not permitted in the park. See the NH State Parks Pets Policy for more information.
Keep Your Parks Clean
Through the Carry-In/Carry-Out Program, you can help us keep your parks clean and beautiful by carrying out whatever you carry in. Thank you for your cooperation and remember to recycle.
Access for Persons with Disabilities
Please contact the park office directly for information regarding disability access needs.
History of The House
The Mending Wall
History of Robert Frost