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Lake Kanasatka

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lake Kanasatka
Location in New Hampshire
Location in the United States
LocationCarroll County, New Hampshire
Coordinates43°43′30″N 71°27′3″W / 43.72500°N 71.45083°W / 43.72500; -71.45083
Primary outflowsto Lake Winnipesaukee
Basin countriesUnited States
Max. length2.0 miles (3.2 km)
Max. width0.6 miles (0.97 km)
Surface area371 acres (1.50 km2)
Average depth18 feet (5.5 m)
Max. depth40 feet (12 m)
Surface elevation513 feet (156 m)
SettlementsMoultonborough

Lake Kanasatka is a 371-acre (150 ha) lake located in Carroll County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Moultonborough. Early maps refer to the lake as "Long Pond",[citation needed] presumably because of its long and narrow shape, "Quinebarge Pond"[1] or "Lake Quinebarge".[2] The lake is located one-half mile north of and nine vertical feet higher than Lake Winnipesaukee. Lake Kanasatka lies at the base of Red Hill and is largely fed by its rain and snow runoff.

The lake is classified as a warm water fishery and contains largemouth and smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, white perch, yellow perch, sunfish, and brown bullhead.[3] Lake Kanasatka is an oligotrophic lake, with high water clarity and scattered emergent plants.[4]

The lake has about 180 homes, including the Kilnwood Homeowners Association development, comprising 29 homes with a shared waterfront.

The lake also is the home for Camp Quinebarge, a traditional, co-ed overnight camp founded in 1936 by Tom and Ruth Kenly of Short Hills–Millburn, New Jersey. Quinebarge, which means "long still water", according to a camp brochure from 1963, draws campers from around the world. Notable alumni include Michael Leiter, former director of the National Counterterrorism Center (NCTC), and Frank Thomas "Tommy" Henshaw, a World War II soldier killed in action during the Battle of Okinawa in April 1945. He received the Silver Star for bravery. Camp Quinebarge lies on the northern shore of the lake.[5]

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Transcription

See also

References

  1. ^ A Guide to Paths in the White Mountains and Adjacent Regions, Fourth Edition. Appalachian Mountain Club. 1920.
  2. ^ Report of the Fish and Game Commissioners of New Hampshire to the Governor and Council. New Hampshire Fish and Game Dept. 1906.
  3. ^ "Lake Kanasatka, Moultonborough" (PDF). NH Fish & Game. Retrieved July 20, 2015.
  4. ^ "NH Lakes Water Quality | Lake Quality in the NH Lakes Region Guide". Four Seasons Sotheby's International Realty Lakes Region Fine Homes Group. Retrieved July 16, 2019.
  5. ^ "LKWA Home page". www.kanasatka.org. Retrieved 2019-07-16.


This page was last edited on 31 December 2020, at 16:27
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