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Wild Ammonoosuc River

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Wild Ammonoosuc River
Swiftwater Covered Bridge over the Wild Ammonoosuc
CountryUnited States
StateNew Hampshire
TownsWoodstock, Easton, Landaff, Bath
Physical characteristics
SourceBeaver Pond
 • locationKinsman Notch, Woodstock
 • coordinates44°2′39″N 71°47′35″W / 44.04417°N 71.79306°W / 44.04417; -71.79306
 • elevation1,850 ft (560 m)
MouthAmmonoosuc River
 • location
 • coordinates
44°9′16″N 71°58′52″W / 44.15444°N 71.98111°W / 44.15444; -71.98111
 • elevation
462 ft (141 m)
Length14.9 mi (24.0 km)
Basin features
 • leftStark Falls Brook, Tunnel Brook, Davis Brook, Whitcher Brook, Waterman Brook
 • rightUnderhill Brook, Clay Brook, Black Brook, Bowen Brook, Dearth Brook, Petty Brook

The Wild Ammonoosuc River is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River, about 15 miles (24 km) long,[1] in northwestern New Hampshire in the United States. Via the Ammonoosuc River, it is part of the watershed of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound.

The Wild Ammonoosuc flows for its entire length in Grafton County. It rises in the White Mountains at Kinsman Notch in the town of Woodstock and flows generally northwestwardly through the towns of Easton and Landaff to Bath, where it joins the Ammonoosuc.[2] New Hampshire Route 112 follows the river for its entire length.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/3
    22 487
    13 515
    4 307
  • Gold Dredging on the Wild Ammonoosuc River, Bath NH
  • Gold from panning The Wild Ammonoosuc River NH and Vermont creeks.
  • Prospecting the Wild Ammonoosuc River


See also


  1. ^ New Hampshire GRANIT state geographic information system
  2. ^ DeLorme (1999). New Hampshire Atlas & Gazetteer. Yarmouth, Maine: DeLorme. ISBN 0-89933-242-0

This page was last edited on 25 August 2022, at 13:55
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