The festival to take place at the at the Lock House Museum in Havre de Grace April 22, 2023
Susquehanna Museum at the Lock House is excited to announce the Annual Lock House Craft Beer and Wine Festival. This waterfront festival showcases local wineries and breweries. The event will be held on Saturday, April 22, 2023 from 12pm to 5pm at the Susquehanna Museum at the Lock House, located in Historic Havre de Grace.
“Another year of good food, live music, artisan vendors and of course, local beers and wines. This event gets better every year! Last year we raised $15,000, which supports our mission of education and public outreach,” stated Joanne Healey, Executive Director of the Lock House Museum.
The festival will feature several local breweries and wineries, and a cocktail bar mixing up springtime favorites.
The Stack and Store Self Storage Main Stage will feature live music by local artists including the Tumblehome Band.
Foodies will enjoy delicious fare from Taco Bar Food Truck, London Chippy, Shell and Barrel and other local food trucks.
“The 5th Annual Craft Beer and Wine Festival at the Lock House Museum is the perfect way to kick off the event season in Havre de Grace. You can enjoy a cold beer or glass of wine while listening to great music, exploring vendor booths, all while taking in the breathtaking view of the Susquehanna River. We thank you in advance for supporting our museum,” stated Vicki O’Keefe, Vice President of the Lock House Museum.
Locals and visitors will get a chance to experience some of Maryland’s best wine and craft beer in a fun, casual, waterfront setting. All proceeds will benefit the Susquehanna Museum at the Lock House.
For additional event information and to purchase tickets, please visit www.theLockHouseMuseum.org. This event is expected to sell out in advance.
The Annual Lock House Craft Beer and Wine Fest offers something for everyone and will take place rain or shine.4×6-LOCKHOUSEFest-2023-WORK
About Susquehanna Museum at the Lock House
The Susquehanna Museum at the Lock House, a 501c3, tells the story of early transportation history along the Susquehanna and Tidewater Canal, a 19th century canal that transported coal and various products from the interior of Pennsylvania to the ports of Philadelphia, Baltimore, and beyond. The restored lock tender’s home and canal office features a working lock model and the grounds a swing bridge over the granite-lined lock. Exhibits inside tell the stories of economics, people and villages along the 45-mile canal.