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Sugar River (New Hampshire)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Sugar River
The Sugar River in Claremont, NH, approaching Mount Ascutney in Vermont
CountryUnited States
StateNew Hampshire
Towns and citySunapee, Newport, Claremont
Physical characteristics
SourceLake Sunapee
 • locationSunapee
 • coordinates43°23′8″N 72°4′52″W / 43.38556°N 72.08111°W / 43.38556; -72.08111
 • elevation1,093 ft (333 m)
MouthConnecticut River
 • location
 • coordinates
43°24′7″N 72°23′57″W / 43.40194°N 72.39917°W / 43.40194; -72.39917
 • elevation
292 ft (89 m)
Length27.0 mi (43.5 km)
Basin features
 • leftTrask Brook, South Branch Sugar River, Cutts Brook, Quabbinight Brook
 • rightTucker Brook, Long Pond Brook, North Branch Sugar River, Dodge Brook, Kimball Brook, Ram Brook, Peabody Brook, Grandy Brook, Stevens Brook, Redwater Brook, Walker Brook

The Sugar River is a 27.0-mile-long (43.5 km)[1] river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound.

The Sugar River originates at the outlet of Lake Sunapee in the town of Sunapee, New Hampshire. The river flows west through the town of Newport and the city of Claremont. It reaches the Connecticut across from the village of Ascutney, Vermont. Numerous falls and steep drops on the Sugar River have led to hydro-powered industrial development. Besides the large mill towns of Claremont and Newport, hydro-related developments occur in the villages of Sunapee, Wendell, Guild, and West Claremont. An inactive railroad known as the Concord to Claremont Line follows the Sugar River from Wendell to the river's mouth.

Tributaries of the Sugar River include the South Branch, entering in Newport, and the North Branch, entering between Newport and North Newport.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Sugar River Trail ATV Ride
  • Pollards Mills Falls



The upper Connecticut River valley is the ancestral home of the Abenaki people. A significant prehistoric native american site, the Hunter Archeological Site, is located at a series of terraces near the mouth of the Sugar River.

In popular culture

In the 1906 best-selling novel Coniston, "Coniston Water" was based on the Sugar River.[2]

See also


This page was last edited on 22 May 2023, at 12:59
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