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Harriman State Park, located in Rockland and Orange counties, is the second-largest park in the parks system, with 31 lakes and reservoirs, 200 miles of hiking trails, three beaches, two public camping areas, a network of group camps, miles of streams and scenic roads, and scores of wildlife species, vistas and vantage points. Harriman State Park's major facilities include Lakes Welch, Sebago, Tiorati and Silvermine, the Anthony Wayne Recreation Area, Sebago Cabins and Beaver Pond Campgrounds. *Boat launch sites require a boat permit. Please contact the park for further details.

19 hours ago

This is an amazing trail

The varied terrain made for a really fun hike. We had to backtrack a couple times to find the right trail, especially at Times Square rock and after the vistas when you turn into the yellow trail. All in all, more like 8.5 miles. Took us about 4 hours with break for lunch. Will definitely do this one again!

We took this trail from the Tom Jones Shelter to the Tuxedo Train Station. It offered some challenging, but not overly so, terrain with wonderful views. Highly recommend.

This was a nice hike with only moderate inclines as the TriangleTrail skirted the mountains for the most part (note: Triangle Trail mislabeled as of 6/26/17 to be the White Bar trail, go to https://parks.ny.gov/parks/attachments/HarrimanTrailMap.pdf until AllTrails has a chance to update their information). The Triangle Trail is marked with yellow triangles, sometimes with black outline. It is not a highly used trail. Wild blueberries abounded. Most trails are rocky, so watch your footing. Being in the lower section of the park on the Triangle Trail also had a lot of bugs, one of our party was bitten by three ticks, and this was the guy in the loose fitting t-shirt and jeans. (He ended up in the ER to have one removed Saturday night, it was immature and had burrowed in so only its legs were sticking out, yuck!). Anyway, the R-D (Ramapo Dunderberg) trail section was great, it meets the Triangle Trail at a nice point with scenic views. This trail is marked with a red dot on a white vertical bar. The section from this point to the Tom Jones shelter was not used very often, as the markers (painted) were showing signs of being weathered. There's a bit of a scramble to ascend to the shelter that was nerve-wracking with our too-heavy packs. The shelter location was wonderful, but there was not much wood for the fire to collect. Just before the scramble there was plenty and we would've done well to drag some along. The shelter itself features 2 fireplaces, three stone sides and a rain-proof roof. There's a raised wooden platform, seat height, to put your tent that takes up about half the shelter. Campers from recent times had left some niceties, like a deck of cards, garbage bags and wood. There's a campfire pit outside the shelter, plenty of grates to cook food around (old, but serviceable) and the terrain is grassy with some rocky outcroppings.

2 days ago

Smack yo mamma good

Fun hike but could not locate the Spanish Mine

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2 days ago

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4 days ago