The beautiful mountains in Northwest Arkansas is the place to be when it comes to enjoying fall foliage. This weekend one of the largest Arts & Crafts Fair in the area gets underway this Thursday, Oct. 18 through Sunday, Oct. 21 at historic War Eagle Mill in Rogers. Arkansas.

Just taking the drive through the beautiful scenic countryside and rolling hills is certainly worth the drive no matter what part of the state you're from. War Eagle Mill comes alive with over 250 arts and crafts vendors selling everything from hand-crafted items, stoneware, wreaths, candles, soaps, antiques, jewelry, homemade quilts, oil paintings, country collectibles and much more!

And seeing War Eagle Mill for the very first time its like traveling back in time when life was so much more simpler. While you're there make sure you visit the Bean Palace Café located on the third floor of the Mill serving up some great home cooked food for breakfast and lunch. There will be plenty of food vendors on the grounds too with a variety of food and snacks to enjoy while you shop.

The War Eagle Mill Fall Arts & Crafts Fair opens from 8AM until 5PM Thursday-Saturday, and Sunday until 4PM. Free Admission.

There are several ways to get there but the best way, if you are driving from Texarkana is when you arrive in Fayetteville take Hwy 45 to Hwy 303 North to Hwy 412 to Hwy 303 North. From that point the drive is only 8 miles to the mill.

For more information call 1-866-492-7324 or visit their website or Facebook page.

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War Eagle Mill

Since 2004, Marty and Elise Roenigk are the proud owners of this historical landmark in northwest Arkansas focusing on high quality, healthy organic products, jams and jellies, mixes and soups for sale.

In 2016, the mill suffered a setback due to flooding, which destroyed the first floor and most of its contents including the wood floor. The mill has been rebuilt to highlight the traditional grinding equipment and his powered by the War Eagle River.

War Eagle Mill has a very interesting history and back story that is worth reading. For the complete history of this Arkansas landmark go HERE.