These free, printable travel maps of Maine are divided into eleven regions:
- Maine’s Southern Coast
- Greater Portland
- Maine’s Mid-Coast Region
- Penobscot Bay
- Blue Hill Peninsula & Deer Isle
- Acadia Region
- The Down East Coast
- Aroostook County
- Maine Highlands
- Kennebec & Moose River Region
- Western Lakes & Mountains
Explore Maine with these helpful travel maps. Ensure you have the newest travel maps from Moon by ordering the most recent edition of our travel guides to Maine.
Explore the spruce-studded mountains, classic shoreline villages, and rugged character of the Pine Tree State with Moon Maine.
Breathe in fresh coastal air, hike pine-filled trails, and discover a new kind of natural serenity with Moon Acadia National Park.
Discover an America brimming with culture and history, both old and new! Moon New England Road Trip can do everything but change the radio station.
Travel Maps of Maine
Maine’s Southern Coast
Sandy beaches, occasionally punctuated by rocky headlands, are the jewels of the Southern Coast, but this region also oozes history.
Brine-scented air, cackling gulls, lobster boats, and fishing trawlers give notice that this is a seafaring town, but it’s also Maine’s cultural center, rich in museums and performing-arts centers, and earns national kudos as a culinary destination.
Maine’s Mid-Coast Region
No region of Maine has more lobster shacks or as rich a maritime history as this peninsula-rich stretch of coastline, dotted with traditional fishing villages and once-thriving ports and shipbuilding centers.
Island-studded Penobscot Bay is the Maine coast in microcosm. Boat-filled harbors, sandy pocket beaches, soaring spruce trees, and lighthouses pepper the shoreline.
Blue Hill Peninsula & Deer Isle
Water, water everywhere. Around nearly every bend is a river or stream, a cove, a boat-filled harbor, or a serene pond. This inspired and inspiring landscape hosts historic homes and forts, classic fishing villages, and a remote section of Acadia National Park.
Mountains tumbling to the sea, ocean waves crashing upon granite ledges, serene lakes, and soaring cliffs—Acadia has it all. Intimate yet expansive, Acadia is as accessible or as remote as you desire.
The Down East Coast
Here the pace slows, traffic subsides, and traffic lights all but disappear. Blueberry barrens color the landscape; huge tides rule daily life. Two national wildlife reserves and numerous preserves lure hikers and bird-watchers, but the main attraction is the rugged and wild coastline.
Vast, rural, undeveloped, this is Maine’s original melting pot, home to Acadian heritage sites,
The Highlands are home to Baxter State Park, with miles of hiking trails, including those on mile-high Katahdin, the official terminus of the Appalachian Trail; the Allagash Wilderness Waterway, a paddling route through the wilderness; the Penobscot River, a favorite for white-water fans and anglers; and Moosehead Lake, where you can cruise in historical fashion aboard the Kate.
Kennebec & Moose River Region
In Augusta, the Maine State Museum is an excellent introduction to the state, and Old Fort Western is the nation’s oldest stockade fort. Of course, a white-water rafting trip down the Kennebec is a must.
Western Lakes & Mountains
Generations of campers have favored the lakes pocketed in the mountains of western Maine. Cruise Long Lake on the Songo River Queen II, cast a line in the Rangeley Lakes, hike through Grafton Notch State Park, or spend a leisurely afternoon splashing in Sebago and you’ll understand why. In winter, major alpine resorts keep things hopping.