Cross Village and the surrounding area is a popular tourist spot for its scenic beauty. The Tunnel of Trees, a 20 mile stretch of highway 119, is internationally known for its scenery. Just north of Cross Village lies Wilderness State Park, one of the most remote parks in Michigan. Leg’s Inn, one of two restaurants in the village, is a Michigan Historical site, and has been in business for over 90 years.
For 20 miles along Lake Michigan, highway 119 becomes the Tunnel of Trees. The narrow, winding road cuts through the forest, while also offering views of Lake Michigan at some points. The Tunnel of Trees begins in Harbor Springs and ends at Cross Village, and is extremely popular during the fall color season.
Wycamp Lake, just north of Cross Village, is named after Fr. John Weikamp. Most of the land around the lake is owned by the State of Michigan, making Wycamp one of the few "untouched" inland lakes in the Northern Lower Peninsula.
Legs Inn, one of two restaurants in the village, is a Michigan Historical site, and has been in business for over 90 years. The restaurant, which sits at the end of the Tunnel of Trees on a bluff overlooking Lake Michigan, is known for its incredible architecture, unique atmosphere, and its authentic and excellent Polish cuisine.
Wilderness State Park, just north of Cross Village, is one of the few natural and uninhabited spots left along Lake Michigan. The park sits along Sturgeon Bay, and has over 25 miles of shoreline. There are numerous campsites available, along with some of the state's best bass fishing, near Waugoshance Point.
The L'Arbre Croche Museum opened in 1995, under the direction of Fr. Albert Langheim. The museum features information on Cross Village, beginning with the Odawa and moving to present day. There are separate rooms dedicated to the Native Americans, lumber industry, and Fr. Weikamp, along with a research room containing many books on the village.