- TripBuzz found 22 things to do indoors in the Waterville area. From Colby College Museum of Art to Common Street Arts, Waterville offers a variety of rainy day activities and other fun things to do indoors — including 61 indoor attractions with ratings over 90%.
- There are 33 different types of things to do inside in or near Waterville, Maine. Some of the most popular types of these activities include: Movie Theaters, Opera Houses, Art Gallery and Art Museum.
- There are 6 indoor activities in Waterville, and 16 indoor attractions in nearby cities within 25 miles, including: Augusta, Skowhegan and Gardiner and Augusta, Skowhegan and Gardiner.
Camden-Rockport Historical Society maintains the Conway Homestead Museum, which is comprised of an eighteenth century house, nineteenth century barn, a blacksmith shop and a maple sugar house. It also contains the Cramer Museum which exhibits artifacts, memorabilia and archives.
Guests can experience an in-town winery experience at Cellardoor Winery at the Villa. The Villa has historic Victorian architecture and features a tasting room and a gift shop with a variety of gourmet gifts.
Penobscot Bay YMCA is a health and fitness center that offers a variety of programs for all ages. The center features a swimming pool, sauna, therapy pool, gymnasium, rock climbing center, and a variety of fitness equipment.
As the studio of a local watercolor artist, Jan Kilburn Watercolors offers watercolor classes to visitors wishing to learn her painting style. Most of her artwork is ocean themed, with subjects such as lighthouses, ports, and sailboats.
The Center for Maine Contemporary Art, or CMCA, showcases contemporary art by Maine artists in seasonal exhibitions. It also offers a variety of educational programs in visual art, photography, and related fields.
Built in 1807, Castle Tucker gives a look into 150 years of a prominent family's history. Visitors can see three generations of Victorian-era possessions, including a grand piano, hand-painted fine china and an original spyglass used by Captain Richard Tucker.