Southern ME

GP NEMBA - Spring Chapter Meeting and Social

Date

4/10/14 6:00pm

Please join us for our spring chapter meeting and social as we kick off the 2014 riding season. At 6pm we will have a brief presentation on plans for the upcoming season and an opportunity to share your thoughts on the local riding scene. Please come a little early if you can so we can start promptly at 6pm. After the presentation you can mix and mingle with other local riders, chat with the GP NEMBA board members and partake in the free appetizers provided by GP NEMBA. We will have some swag to give away provided by the many great bike shops in the area. Hope to see you there! Members and non-members are welcome. There is a $5 suggested donation for this event but no obligation. Read more about GP NEMBA - Spring Chapter Meeting and Social

Location

Rivalries, 10 Cotton St, Portland, ME 04101

Chapter

Greater Portland

Event Leader

Jim Tasse
jamestasse@mac.com

Southern ME

Portland Area Riding

305 Commercial St
Portland  Maine  04101
United States

Easy

60%

Moderate

30%

Difficult

10%

Description

Riding in the Portland area has a lot to offer at the moment with many ongoing projects adding trail all the time. Stopping in a local bike shop or hooking up with one of the area riding groups are the best ways to explore new trails and maybe make some new friends in the process!

The River Trail:
One of the most loved trails in the area lies along the Presumpscot River and is maintained by Portland Trails. The "River Trail" is a multi-use trail that offers riders fast flowing singletrack, many challenging technical sections and climbs. Beautiful views of the river corridor, forest and a nice set of rapids await riders. Trail sections are available and well marked on both the north and south sides of the river and the clever rider can link a very nice two-hour ride in the area with many available starting points and optional "extra credit" loops of trail. See Portland Trails' website for more information on the Presumpscot River trail and the many other trails they maintain in the area.

Lowell Nature Preserve, Atherton Hill and Blackstrap:
Another popular riding area includes the Lowell Nature Preserve. The town of Windham maintains the Lowell Preserve as a multi-use trail system leaving right from the Windham fire station on Blackstrap Road . A resourceful rider can link this trail system to the nearby Atherton Hill and Blackstrap community forest trail networks although going with someone familiar to the area is suggested as there is a lot of terrain to explore (i.e. get lost in)! There are many options available in the Lowell preserve area to combine different sections of trail to ride for as little or long as someone wants. Terrain in the area includes rolling hills, steep technical sections, stream crossings, roots, rocks and everything in between.   MAP 


Libby Hill Forest:
A great multi-use trail network designed by Winter Olympian John Morton. You can find detailed information on their website.

Clifford Park:
Clifford Park in Biddeford is a spider web of very twisty, rocky and rooty singletrack. This challenging group of trails will challenge your technical skills. The trails are marked, but not well marked. The town provides a map on their website.

Congin School:
Behind the Congin middle school, there is a short and fast loop of singletrack. Although short, it is diverse and tends to stay drier then many of the other riding spots in Southern Maine. It flanks a pipeline that provides access to a long strip of power lines is also popular amongst mountain bikers. Locator MAP

Mt. Agamenticus:
A vast plot of land. Riders often refer to the two distinct parts of the the park as the “mountain side” and the “Foley side” or “water shed side”. Both sides provide lots of riding. It’s best to find a guide as many trails are unmarked and it is quite easy to get lost.
Website

Pineland Farms, New Gloucester:
Most of thier trail system is open for mountain biking in the non-winter months. Park your car at the Welcome Center, pick up a map while there, fill up your water bottle and enjoy the country air.
With its rolling terrain, the River Loop is excellent for family rides. Add the Valley Farm Loop for a challenging, hilly ride, or try the Oak Hill trail system for a combination of both. Trails are graded and are 12-16 feet wide. Trail passes can be purchased at the Welcome Center.
One day trail pass: $5 per person
Season pass (late spring through fall): $30 per person.
Children 17 and under ride free
Website

Sanctuary/Stroudwater:
Another great offering from Portland Trails. The Fore River sanctuary is a popular multi uses trail that is located within city limits. It provides a great opportunity for after work rides and is often combined with some of the other local options for longer rides.
Fore River Sanctuary
Stroudwater

Evergreen Cemetery:
Hidden behind the main area of the cemetery, there is a few miles of challenging single track. The terrain is rocky, steep and often very challenging. Although short, this section of trail is very easily connected with the Fore River Sanctuary and Stroudwater trails for a much longer loop.
Website

Bradbury Mountain State Park:
Bradbury Mountain State Park continues to offer some of the best single track anywhere with miles and miles of well manicured trail available a short distance from downtown Portland in Pownal , Maine . Trail sections are adopted and meticulously maintained by area groups including the Friends of Bradbury Mountain, local bike shops and clubs, and the State Park staff. Bradbury offers buff singletrack suitable for any skill level as well as steep climbs and some highly technical sections on various trails. Terrain includes rolling hills, open fields, and Bradbury Mountain where riders can take in a spectacular view of the countryside. Each year Bradbury hosts a number of events and races with a NEMBA sponsored fun day on the calendar for July 25th. See Bradbury Mountains ' website for maps, an events calendar, and other information.

By Mitch Wacksman

  Read more about Portland Area Riding

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Southern ME

Back Country Excursions

42 Woodward Rd
Parsonsfield  Maine  04047
United States

(207) 625-8189

Easy

20%

Moderate

70%

Difficult

10%

Description

Back Country Excursions Of Maine has been operating since 1991 (wasn't that before suspension?) That makes Back Country Excursions one of the oldest cross country MTB centers in New England, if not the world. Although BCE is a commercial venue, it is a low-key, laid-back place - not your typical pay-to-play mountain biking center. It is managed and maintained as a joint business venture between a national forest products company and the mountain bike outfitter and guide service of Back Country Excursions. Land managers and Cliff Krolick, founder of BCE, collaborated with numerous local and national organizations to raise the funds to purchase a recreational easement and develop this long term partnership. As a result, 9,000 acres of heavily forested, hill country is now permanently protected against development.

Trails, Rides, & Conditions:

Since BCE has been around a while we've had an opportunity to develop and hand build a surprisingly wide variety of excellent trails with varied terrain. There's lots of variety for all riding levels, something for everybody!
· 20 miles of tight, hand-built singletrack.
· freeride - halfpipe park filled with lots of challenging stuntsy experiences, including a ride-able rollercoaster.
· 4 miles of expert steeps with rated stunts, which can be avoided if you just want to keep two wheels to the ground.
· Make a mental note: This area is high and dry so while others may still be wallowing in springtime muck or too wet this place is ready to rock. There's generally never any mud and ground surface conditions tend to be smooth and not rocky or rooted as in some other places. Elevations range from 600'-1500'

Access, Fees, & Management:

Through the tireless efforts of a very few, this exceptional riding area does come with a price tag. Unless you are part of the trail maintenance team, all trail access is thru BCE guide service.
BCE fees are based on your choice of:
· Day rides
· Overnight basic camp & ride packages
· Complete weekend Getaways (food included)
· Hosted MTB Events
· Clinics and Instructor Certification
· Season's Passes / Gift Certificates
. NEMBA Member Discounts always available

Services:

BCE is a mountain biking destination, vacation, and guide center. It has some bike parts on site, workstations, lubes and all your basic repair needs. It is 15 minutes from a large parts supplier where you can get most anything (especially weekdays).
· Camping facilities include water, shower, fire pit, picnic tables, and outhouses.
· Lodging facilities include kitchen, Yurt (bunkhouse) private rooms, light meals, wood-fired hot tub, rec room, and screened porch.

 

By Cliff Krolick, Proprieter Read more about Back Country Excursions

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Southern ME

Mt Agamenticus

385 Mountain Rd
York  Maine  03909
United States

Easy

35%

Moderate

35%

Difficult

30%

Description

Mt Agamenticus, this southernmost mountain biking area in Maine has many miles of trails, including the eight-mile loop described here. Most of the loop follows moderately technical double- and single-track trails through secluded woods, with about a mile on two-wheel-drive dirt roads. There is an easier loop that connects with this one just to the west. Except for a short stretch at the beginning and end of this ride on a dirt road, you're in woods. Like all forests, though, this is more than trees. Besides stands of hardwood and softwood trees, you pass a large pond, a swamp, several brooks, and stone walls.

 

You can also ride or drive up the steep, paved access road at the beginning of the ride to the summit of Mt. Agamenticus, where you can climb a fire tower for a panoramic view and relax on a clearing. Then you might descend on a short, steep trail at the northern edge of the parking lot, which veers left and comes out on the access road after eight-tenths of a mile. Four miles north of the ride is Maine's most popular ocean beach, Ogunquit Beach.

 

General Location:

York, ME, four miles west of Interstate 95.

 


Elevation change:

This ride is on relatively flat terrain, with short climbs and descents.

 


Season:

Riding is good from June through winter, with some wetness during the spring.

 

Hazards:

These secluded trails can be tricky to follow at times--especially in autumn, when leaves cover tracks. But the area is compact and bounded on all sides by roads, so you can orient yourself. The trails are also used occasionally by hikers, equestrians, and all-terrain vehicles.

 

Directions:

From the south, take the last exit before the toll on Interstate 95, at York Village. Head north on U.S. 1 for 3.5 miles (a half-mile past the junction with U.S. 1A). Turn left onto Mountain Road, following it for four miles and watching so that you don't fork onto smaller roads. After about three miles, fork left onto Agamenticus Road. Just before the road becomes dirt, there is a turnoff on the right. You can park here, or turn right and climb on pavement to a parking lot at Mt. Agamenticus. 

 

Notes on the trail:

You can begin by riding westward on unpaved Agamenticus Road. After a half-mile, turn left sharply downhill onto a 4wd road. After one-tenth of a mile, turn left. At one mile, you will pass a pond on the left. The trail may become harder to follow for a while: keep going straight (southeastward), veering left at 1.2 miles and passing a reservoir on the right visible through the trees.

 


At 1.3 miles, you will reach the main north-south trail through this area. Turning left on it takes you back to Agamenticus Road, for a short loop. Otherwise, turn right onto a single-track trail uphill. When you reach a pond on the right at 1.5 miles, turn left. Turn left again uphill at 1.8 miles. This scenic single-track trail follows along a pond, and then becomes wider and grassier. At about three miles, turn right sharply. (If you miss this turn northward, you will soon reach a paved road.) At an upcoming clearing, veer left. At about four miles, turn right, then right again at 4.1 miles, and another right at about five miles. At six miles, veer right at the reservoir through the trees, on the same trail you came up on. You will reach the main trail junction at 6.3 miles. Turn right on a double-track trail. At seven miles, you will reach paved Agamenticus Road. Turn left and ride a short distance back to the access road for Mt. Agamenticus.

 

Many more miles of riding await your explorations at Mt Agamenticus. Let the ride above be your introduction.

 

This ride is adapted from Mountain Biking Northern New England, by Paul Angiolillo.  Read more about Mt Agamenticus

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Southern ME

Bradbury Mountain State Park

528 Hallowell Rd
Pownel  Maine  04069
United States

(207) 688-4712

Easy

20%

Moderate

40%

Difficult

40%

Description

The trails at Bradbury Mountain State Park include a lot of moderately difficult singletracks, some impossibly difficult singletracks and many miles of really fun purpose built mountain bike trails. The trails can be muddy early in the year but they dry out by late spring.

The most difficult trails are in the western half of the park and include Boundary Trail which is almost impossible to ride. Most of the other trails leading up and down Bradbury Mountain are more manageable and are quite enjoyable. After you get to the summit be sure to ride Krista's as a downhill. Although it is fun in both directions. Switchback is a technically challenging downhill trail with lots of corners and obstacles. The Tote Road is a fun ride, challenging in a few spots, riding it in the counterclockwise direction makes it mostly an uphill.

The eastern half of the park is entirely different. It's pretty flat. A lot of work has been done over the years to create an outstanding series of long singletrack mountain bike trails. Many of these are signed as "Proudly Sponsored By //////" And those sponsors should be proud. Island, Lanzo the Fox Trails, Ragan and Ginn are all don't miss, write home to mother about trails. For a more technical singletrack do the "O" trail.

When you ride Bradbury you'll find numbers at each intersection. These numbers correspond to the numbers on the map. But, there are also signposts with location maps at most of these same intersections so pulling your map out of your pocket may not even be necessary. While all of these 'eastern' trails are fun to ride in both directions, I'd suggest doing the Island Trail in a clockwise direction. That will maximize the downhill.

 

Bradbury is a wonderful palce to ride, and to explore. And, as you'll see below, there's a lot that's been going on there.

 


Building a Mountain Biking Mecca at Bradbury Mountain:

When I was a kid, riding in the family station wagon along Route 95 in the Freeport, Maine area I was often puzzled to read the sign directing visitors off the highway to Bradbury Mountain State Park. "Mountain? There aren't any mountains around here!"

 

Curiously, similar road signs directed visitors to the Desert of Maine - "Desert of Maine - who are they trying to fool?!" I decided these were attractions best suited for the uninitiated - the " Jellystone Park tourist set" and certainly not intended for seasoned Maine natives.

 

Indeed, however, the small town of Pownal, Maine, which lies just west and north of the bustling streets of Freeport boasts two geologic attractions - the sand dunes of the "Desert of Maine" created by the shifting sands of glacial outwash, and Bradbury "Mountain" - a bald peak scoured clean by the last passing glacier with a steep southeast face, known in geologic parlance as a roche moutonée. Summiting at less than 500 feet above sea level, my instincts were right, Bradbury Mountain isn't a mountain by most people's standards, yet it is a significant highland in the coastal area north of Portland which provides panoramic views extending to Casco Bay approximately 7 miles to the southeast.

 

According to Park Manager Mick Rogers, who assumed management duties of the park in 1994, mountain bikers make up 25 to 30 percent of his 80,000 year-round visitors. Unlike most state parks, Mick says summer is Bradbury's slowest season - the park does not include any water bodies for swimming or fishing, so isn't attractive to the beach-going crowd in the heat of summer. That means Mick can spend more of his staff resources planning, building and maintaining trail in the summer months, when the trails are dry and the most frequent visitors are mountain bikers visiting for one of 2 or 3 weekly evening rides. The park is busiest in the spring and fall, when hikers and bikers are getting their season started. Fall brings the added dimension of hunters in the park (though they are not allowed on the mountain) - remember to wear orange when biking through the park in the fall; and winter brings snowmobilers, snow-shoers and lots of cross-country skiers. I haven't yet winter biked at Bradbury, but something tells me it would be a treat!

 

Mountain or not, Bradbury Mountain's unique geologic and topographical setting, coupled with focused stewardship on the part of the Maine Bureau of Parks and Lands Staffers has turned out to be a boon to mountain bikers who pilgrimage to the park to take advantage of the 14 miles of beginner, intermediate and technical trails that have been constructed with shared-use in mind. The park lies on both the west and east sides of Route 9: on the west side, the "Boundary Trail" is the most challenging of the trails in the park, ascending the north and west faces of the mountain, rising to the 485 ft summit. The Northern Loop and Tote Road Trails provide an easier climb up to the summit from the east face. Trails along the southeast face of the peak are steep and open only to hikers. The shared-use trails on the east side of Route 9 are generally beginner to intermediate trails including the Link Trail, Knight Woods Trail and a snowmobile trail that are all open to mountain bikers. Of the 9 miles of trails that exist on the east side of the road, 6 miles can be considered singletrack, as they see little use by hikers or equestrians.

 

Mountain bikers were already visiting the park when Mick arrived in 1994, although mountain bike use was not officially sanctioned at the park at that time. The park looked to transform its trails to a shared-use trail system after being approached, ironically, by local equestrians who wanted to use the park. It was an idea worth exploring, and the timing couldn't have been better. The efforts of the equestrians worked in favor of the mountain bikers; according to Mick, there isn't currently enough trail mileage in the park to make it worth the while of most horse riders - that could change in the near future, but in the meanwhile, mountain bikers have certainly benefited from the equestrians' efforts.

 

Loon Plate:

In the early 1990s the Maine State Legislature realized that the Bureau of Parks and Lands was a significant cultural resource and tourist attraction of the state; and that the Parks needed their own revenue source for necessary maintenance and enhancements. In 1993 the Loon Conservation License Plate was introduced to secure this revenue. The Loon Plate costs an additional $15 when you register your car, and the revenues are dedicated to fund infrastructure maintenance in state parks and support the resource conservation efforts of the Inland Fisheries and Wildlife (IFW) Department. In 2002 the Loon Plate fees generated nearly $670,000 for the Department of Conservation (which includes the Bureau of Parks and Lands) and almost $450,000 for IFW. Since the plate's inception, more than $7 million has been invested by the Department of Conservation's Bureau of Parks and Lands and the Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife.

 

With the motivation to create the first shared-use trails in a southern Maine State Park, and the availability of resources through the Loon Plate revenues, in 1994 Mick Rogers embarked on a mission to improve the existing trail system and expand upon it to provide access to a variety of users. The Loon Plate was an immediate success, because many Mainers did not care for the aesthetics of the then-standard Lobster License Plate. However, when, a few years ago the attractive Chickadee license plate was introduced to replace the Lobster Plate, sales of the Loon Plate dropped off significantly. Mick emphasizes the benefits to the parks the revenue from the Loon Plate offers, and encourages park users who wish to see the parks and riding opportunities expand, to support trail construction and enhancement by buying the Loon Conservation Plate.

 

The funds generated by the Loon Plate have been used as matching funds to the State's Recreational Trail Grant (RTG) Program to allow Mick and his staff to evaluate trail use, drainage and assess the need for improvements, including the construction of bridges capable of supporting horse and rider, snowmobiles as well as mountain bikers. "Before I came here, there were no bridges at all," says Mick. "We've spent a lot of time evaluating how water drains off the mountain and designing and reconstructing trails to accommodate those drainage patterns - at first a lot of it was trial and error." This year, the Park received over $8,000 from the RTG Program to continue its trail building and maintenance efforts.

 

Pownal Land Trust:

In addition to the funds available through State channels, the expansion of the park and riding opportunities have been bolstered by the efforts of the Pownal Land Trust, a group of local individuals who formed circa 1990 to capitalize on an opportunity to expand Bradbury Park to the east. The group formed as a non-profit organization and obtained funds through a state bond proposal to purchase a wooded section of Knight Farm, a farm located near the southeast portion of the park. The Knight Woods Trail is a popular shared-use trail used by mountain bikers - the trail wouldn't exist without the efforts of the PLT nearly 15 years ago - but this was only the beginning. After the success of the Knight Woods parcel, the momentum within the group lapsed somewhat until the threat of subdivision of the Knight Farm reared its ugly head. The proposal on the table was to subdivide the farm into three lots; the reenergized group sought a Revolving Loan from the Maine Coast Heritage Trust to purchase the farm outright. With the funds secure, the PLT placed a conservation easement on the parcel preventing any subdivision, then resold the farm as a single parcel, ensuring its future as an agricultural homestead. The classic New England Farm is a visible landmark from the summit of Bradbury Mountain.

 

Phase III of the PLT's efforts is their largest effort to date. In 2001 the group launched a mission to connect the trails and lands of Bradbury State Park (an estimated 700+ acres) to the 600+ acres of the Pineland Public Reserve Lands (Pineland Reserve) located in Gray, North Yarmouth and New Gloucester, located about 4 miles west of Bradbury State Park. Access to the Pinelands Reserve is via a trail head on Route 231. Owing to the proximity of the Pineland Reserve, and the similar recreational missions of both Pineland Reserve and Bradbury, the connection of the two places by a shared-use trail and wildlife corridor seemed the natural next step for the PLT. The PLT was successful at receiving a grant in the amount of $840,000 from the Land for Maine's Future Bond program and has been working with local land owners to secure easements and acquire land along the proposed corridor. Currently the 3 miles of trails that exist at the Pineland Reserve are open to pedestrians only. Two hiking loops exist on the Pineland Reserve: a 1.7 mile loop along the east bank of the Royal River, and a 1.3 mile loop through the adjacent woodlands. Currently these trails are not open to mountain bikers, but Mick's long range plan is to extend the shared use trails from Bradbury to the Pineland Reserve and to upgrade the existing trails in the Pineland Public Reserve Lands to allow for shared-use. According to Mick, the corridor connecting Bradbury to Pineland Reserve will primarily serve mountain bikers, hikers and equestrians; the corridor will be off-limits to ATV users.

 

Alix Hopkins, long associated with conservation efforts in Southern Maine, has worked diligently with her colleagues at the PLT to acquire the funds, obtain easements and generate public support for the project. In general, the project has been well received by community members, however some residents are concerned that the land remains open to traditional uses like hunting and snowmobiling, while others are concerned about the loss of tax base revenues to the community, and still others are concerned about the influx of visitors to the park, located near the town center. From a focused position of collaboration with all users, Alix expects completion of the land acquisition phase of the project by 2007. With that phase over, Alix envisions that the PLT will continue to work with Park Management and staff to design and maintain trails, and plans to create a committee of stakeholders to direct and understand current uses and needs, and to assess how to accommodate those uses and needs among the variety of trail users. The park does not currently have a "Friends of the Park" type organization, which are very active in some parks, to help with planning and fundraising.

 


The Future of Bradbury:

For his part, Mick Rogers looks to the volunteer efforts of local citizens and trail users to aid in the management and direction of the expanded park. With the acquisitions envisioned by PLT, Mick's long term concern is how to manage a significant increase in land with the same budget and personnel resources he has now. Groups like the stakeholder committee will be useful in long term planning and direction, but Mick plans the construction of 20 to 30 miles of additional shared use trail (doubling the 14 miles that currently exist) on the newly acquired land - [some trails and old woods roads currently exist on the expansion parcels that can be enhanced and improved for shared-use purposes]. Mick expects that with the enhanced trail mileage, and the connection of the State Park to the Pineland Reserve, increased use of the trails by equestrians will result. The funding of this proposed trail building work will likely come from revenues from the Loon Plate program and RTG program. These programs will fund equipment, materials and supplies for trail work, bridge materials, and gravel for new trails and existing trail improvement, but he will rely on volunteer labor from user groups and community members to meet the RTG match requirements.

 

Mick has established an excellent relationship with the mountain bikers who visit his park. He is enthusiastic about the support he receives from mountain bikers during organized trail days, and appreciates the reports he gets from mountain bikers pertaining to trail conditions (trees down, etc.) in outlying areas of the park that neither he, nor most hikers, frequent. As the park expands and more shared-use trails are being constructed which will permit mountain bike access, Mick hopes that the volunteer efforts on the part of mountain bikers and ALL trail users will continue to grow.

 

To date Mick has had few conflicts with the variety of users at the Park, as the hikers are often attracted to the "mountain" side of the park, whereas the mountain bikers typically frequent the east side of the park. An incident with a biker, dog and hiker has encouraged Mick to enforce bikers with dogs to keep their four-legged companions on a short leash (4 ft. to be precise) at all times during their visit to the park. Expect to see signs to this effect and greater enforcement this year than in previous years.

 

Mick's ability to develop the park with this focus on shared-use trails and access to mountain bikers has largely been the result of how his efforts have translated into attendance. Since 1994, attendance at the park has tripled. Since attendance at the park is predicated by gate revenues, it's important that all users pay the day use fee of $3 when they use the trails - (whether or not they park in either of the parking lots) - or secure a season pass from the Maine Department of Conservation which permits an individual access in all state parks for $30.

 

The dedication of Bradbury Mountain State Park Manager Mick Rogers and his Ranger Assistant Bryan Kalleberg to the expansion of shared-use trails and mountain biker access to this park has made it one of the premier riding spots in Maine. With continued support from mountain bikers, the dedication of the Park staff will enhance the riding opportunities at this park long into the future, and make it a model for mountain bike access throughout the state.

 

2009 News:

In February , the state announced that a $121,000 grant is going to the Bradbury Mountain State Park/Pineland Land Unit, for the connection between the state park in Pownal and the public land unit in New Gloucester. The new trail will include two bridges and trail improvements and will be available to the public for hiking, cross-country skiing, mountain biking and horseback riding.


The full announcement is here (the amount is higher than the $103,000 shown in the article).


Central Maine NEMBA is proud to be helping Mick and his staff create this Maine mecca, and if you'd like to get involved contact Maine NEMBA's president, Brian Alexander , or visit Central Maine NEMBA. In the meantime, support Maine Bureau of Parks & Land by purchasing a Loon licence plate and buy a season parking pass. You can always pay Mick a visit and thank him for his efforts.

 

Directions:
From Route 295 in Freeport head west on routes 125/136. Turn left on Durham Rd. And then right on Pownal Rd. which becomes Elmwood Road. After 4.2 miles turn right on route 9, Hallowell Rd. Go for 1/2 mile to park headquarters.

 

By Lisa Cote' Read more about Bradbury Mountain State Park

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