Maps, Guides And More - New Hampshire in United States

Maps, Guides & More

Places and geographical objects on the map of New_Hampshire.

Map of New Hampshire district in United States

Basic information about New_Hampshire
New Hampshire (/nuːˈhæmpʃər/) is a state in the New England region of the northeastern United States. It is bordered by Massachusetts to the south, Vermont to the west, Maine and the Atlantic Ocean to the east, and the Canadian province of Quebec to the north. New Hampshire is the 5th smallest by land area and the 9th least populous of the 50 United States. In January 1776 it became the first of the British North American colonies to establish a government independent of the Kingdom of Great Britain's authority and it was the first to establish its own state constitution. Six months later, it became one of the original 13 states that founded the United States of America, and in June 1788 it was the ninth state to ratify the Constitution, bringing that document into effect. Concord is the state capital, while Manchester is the largest city in the state. It has no general sales tax, nor is personal income (other than interest and dividends) taxed at either the state or local level. It is known for the New Hampshire primary, the first primary in the U.S. presidential election cycle. Its license plates carry the state motto, \Live Free or Die\. The motto comes from a statement written by the Revolutionary War general John Stark, hero of the Battle of Bennington. The state's nickname, \The Granite State\, refers to its extensive granite formations and quarries. Among prominent individuals from New Hampshire are founding father Nicholas Gilman, Senator Daniel Webster, Revolutionary War hero John Stark, editor Horace Greeley, founder of the Christian Science religion Mary Baker Eddy, poet Robert Frost, astronaut Alan Shepard, rock musician Ronnie James Dio, author Dan Brown, actor Adam Sandler, inventor Dean Kamen, and President of the United States Franklin Pierce. With some of the largest ski mountains on the East Coast, New Hampshire's major recreational attractions include skiing, snowmobiling, and other winter sports, hiking and mountaineering, observing the fall foliage, summer cottages along many lakes and the seacoast, motor sports at the New Hampshire Motor Speedway, and Motorcycle Week, a popular motorcycle rally held in Weirs Beach near Laconia in June. The White Mountain National Forest links the Vermont and Maine portions of the Appalachian Trail, and boasts the Mount Washington Auto Road, where visitors may drive to the top of 6,288-foot (1,917 m) Mount Washington.
Cities, towns & villages in New Hampshire
NameDescriptionShow
Mirror LakeMirror Lake is an unincorporated community in the town of Tuftonboro in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It is located along the shore of Mirror Lake in the Lakes Region of New Hampshire. The village is located in the southern part of the town of Tuftonboro, and is adjacent to Lake Winnipesaukee as well as Mirror Lake. New Hampshire Route 109 (Governor Wentworth Highway) passes through the village, connecting Wolfeboro to the east and Melvin Village and Moultonborough to the west. Show on map
Cornish FlatCornish Flat is an unincorporated community in the town of Cornish in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The village is located in the northeastern corner of Cornish, at the southern end of a valley floor which is bordered westerly by Cornish Stage Road, easterly by New Hampshire Route 120, and whose northerly end is in the town of Plainfield. The headwaters of Blow-me-down Brook gather in a swampy lowland at the valley's north end formed by the confluence of Notch, Leavitt, Wine, and Penniman brooks entering the valley from the uplands of Corbin Park (a private game preserve) to the east and southeast, and by seasonal streams from the west side of the valley. Route 120 connects the village with Claremont to the south and Meriden and Lebanon to the north. Show on map
East RochesterEast Rochester is an unincorporated community of the city of Rochester, New Hampshire, United States, located on the banks of the Salmon Falls River, which separates Maine from New Hampshire. Home to approximately 5,000 residents, it is located 3 miles (5 km) east of Rochester proper, and is one of two villages (the other being Gonic) within city limits. East Rochester has its own ZIP code (03868). Show on map
ManchesterManchester is the largest city in the U.S. state of New Hampshire, the tenth largest city in New England, and the largest city in northern New England, an area comprising the states of Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. It was first named by the merchant and inventor Samuel Blodget (after whom the Samuel Blodget Park in Manchester North is named). Blodget's vision was to create a great industrial center similar to that of Manchester in England, which was the world's first industrialized city. It is located in Hillsborough County along the banks of the Merrimack River, which divides the city into eastern and western sections. Manchester is near the northern end of the Northeast megalopolis. As of the 2010 census, the city had a population of 109,565, and its 2015 population estimate was 110 Show on map
EtnaEtna, originally named \"Mill Village\", is a small unincorporated community within the town of Hanover, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located in southwestern Grafton County, approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) east of Hanover's downtown and 2.5 mi (4.0 km) south of the village of Hanover Center, on Mink Brook. Etna has a separate ZIP code (03750) from the rest of Hanover, as well as its own fire station, church, and library. Etna was the site of the 2001 murders of Dartmouth College professors Half and Susanne Zantop, dubbed the Dartmouth Murders. Show on map
GrasmereGrasmere, originally known as \"Goffstown Centre\", is an unincorporated community within the town of Goffstown, New Hampshire, in the United States. It straddles the Piscataquog River in the eastern part of Goffstown. 18421 ST. M. E. CHURCHGRASMERE N.H.1878 Show on map
Weirs BeachWeirs Beach is an area within the northern part of the city of Laconia in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located on the southern shore of Lake Winnipesaukee. The cruise ship Mount Washington terminates there. It is a popular destination of bikers during Motorcycle Week every June. Show on map
Alton BayAlton Bay is an unincorporated community in the town of Alton, New Hampshire, United States, located on Alton Bay, a 4-mile-long (6 km) cove of Lake Winnipesaukee which forms the southernmost point on the lake. The village is part of the Lakes Region, a popular resort area of New Hampshire. Alton Bay is home to the Alton Bay Campmeeting Association, a Christian campground organized in 1863 and continuing a year-round ministry. The campground is home to retreat groups and summer residents who live there and participate in the services of the Association. Show on map
GosportStar Island is one of the Isles of Shoals that straddle the border between New Hampshire and Maine, approximately 7 miles (11 km) from the mainland in the Atlantic Ocean. At 38 acres (15 ha), Star Island is the largest of the four islands that are located in New Hampshire and second largest overall, after Appledore Island. The island was supposedly assigned its name by sailors who imagined the shape of the island as the points of a shining star. Originally known by the local \"Shoalers\" as the town of Gosport, in 1876 the island was annexed to the town of Rye. Show on map
Bretton WoodsBretton Woods is an area within the town of Carroll, New Hampshire, United States, whose principal points of interest are three leisure and recreation facilities. Being virtually surrounded by the White Mountain National Forest, the vista from Bretton Woods toward Mount Washington and the Presidential Range includes no significant artificial structures other than the Mount Washington Cog Railway and the Mount Washington Hotel. Show on map
LakeportLakeport is a neighborhood in the city of Laconia in Belknap County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It was once known as \"Lake Village\" and is centered on a power dam on the short river channel between Paugus Bay (an arm of Lake Winnipesaukee) to the north, and Opechee Bay to the south. Lakeport lies approximately 1.5 miles (2.4 km) north of downtown Laconia. During the summer months the Lakeport train station is the southern destination of the Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad. Trains are boarded at Weirs Beach or Meredith to the north. Show on map
CheshamChesham is an unincorporated community within the town of Harrisville in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. Part of the village is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Chesham Village District, while the southernmost portions are included in the Pottersville District, also listed on the National Register. Chesham has an elementary school called Wells Memorial School. It has about 55 pupils up to grade 6. Show on map
West LebanonWest Lebanon is an unincorporated community (pop. approx 3,500) within the city of Lebanon, New Hampshire, on the Connecticut River. The area contains a major shopping plaza strip along New Hampshire Route 12A, serving the Upper Valley communities along Interstates 89 and 91. West Lebanon also hosts the Lebanon Municipal Airport, a number of small software and tech businesses, and a regional daily newspaper, the Valley News. The village serves as a bedroom community for nearby Dartmouth College. Show on map
Dixville NotchDixville Notch is an unincorporated community in Dixville township of Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population of the township, all of whom live in Dixville Notch, was 12 at the 2010 census. The village is known for being one of the first places to declare its results during United States presidential elections and the New Hampshire primary. It is located in the far north of the state, approximately 20 miles (30 km) from Canada. Dixville Notch is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
North HaverhillNorth Haverhill is an unincorporated community and census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Haverhill in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is one of several villages in the town of Haverhill, which is the county seat of Grafton County. North Haverhill became the county seat of Grafton County when the county courthouse and related offices moved in 1972 from Woodsville into a new office complex on Route 10 just north of the North Haverhill village center. North Haverhill has a separate ZIP code (03774) from other areas in the town of Haverhill. Show on map
PenacookPenacook, originally called \"Fisherville\", is an unincorporated community within the city of Concord in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. It lies along Concord's northern border with Boscawen. The name comes from the Pennacook tribe that lived in the area. \"Penacook\" (Pennycook) was the original name of the plantation incorporated by present-day Concord. Show on map
GlenGlen is an unincorporated community in the town of Bartlett in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. The village is the home of Story Land, a popular amusement park in the Mount Washington Valley region, a resort area that also includes the communities of North Conway and Jackson. The village has a separate ZIP code (03838) from the rest of the town of Bartlett. A microburst struck Glen in July 2008. Due to it only lasting about 5 minutes, it caused relatively minor damage. The damage was caused at Glen Campground in the northeastern part of Glen. No deaths were reported. Show on map
SuncookSuncook is a census-designated place (CDP) in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,379 at the 2010 census. Approximately 2/3 of Suncook village is located in the town of Pembroke, with the remainder in Allenstown. Suncook was once home to the Suncook Valley Railroad, a short line railroad company that operated northwest to Concord and northeast to Barnstead. The railroad operated on former Boston and Maine track that was sold to the company. The Suncook Valley Railroad went bankrupt in 1952 and all its track was torn up. Show on map
Melvin VillageMelvin Village is a census-designated place within the town of Tuftonboro in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. Its population at the 2010 census was 241. The village is a summer vacation spot on Melvin Bay of Lake Winnipesaukee. Running through the village is N.H. Route 109. Melvin Village lies to the east of the town of Moultonborough and to the west of Center Tuftonboro and Wolfeboro. It has a marina and there are also compounds of cottages and lakeside homes. Merrymount Landing is the only remaining mail-boat stop in the northeast corner of the lake. Show on map
LincolnLincoln is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is the second-largest town by area in New Hampshire. The population was 1,662 at the 2010 census. The town is home to the New Hampshire Highland Games and to a portion of Franconia Notch State Park. Set in the White Mountains, large portions of the town are within the White Mountain National Forest. The Appalachian Trail crosses in the northeast. Lincoln is the location of the Loon Mountain ski resort and associated recreation-centered development. Show on map
BerlinBerlin /ˈbɜːrlᵻn/ is a city along the Androscoggin River in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States. The population was 10,051 at the 2010 census. It includes the village of Cascade. Located on the edge of the White Mountains, the city's boundaries extend into the White Mountain National Forest. Berlin is home to the Moffett House, Service Credit Union Heritage Park, the Berlin Fish Hatchery, and the White Mountains Community College, amber of the Community College System of New Hampshire. Show on map
Center StraffordCenter Strafford is an unincorporated community in the town of Strafford, New Hampshire. It is one of the two principal settlements in the town, along with Bow Lake Village. The village is located at the intersection of New Hampshire Route 126 and Route 202A. Route 126 connects Center Strafford with Barnstead to the northwest and Barrington to the southeast. Route 202A connects the village with Northwood to the southwest and Rochester to the northeast. Show on map
LancasterLancaster is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States, on the Connecticut River named after Lancaster, England. As of the 2010 census, the town population was 3,507, the second largest in the county after Berlin. It is the county seat of Coos County and gateway to the Great North Woods Region. Lancaster, which includes the villages of Grange and South Lancaster, is home to Weeks State Park and the Lancaster Fair. Part of the White Mountain National Forest is in the eastern portion. The town is part of the Berlin, NH−VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
LaconiaLaconia is a city in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 15,951 at the 2010 census. It is the county seat of Belknap County. Laconia, situated between Lake Winnipesaukee and Winnisquam Lake, includes the villages of Lakeport and Weirs Beach. Each June for nine days beginning on the Saturday of the weekend before Father's Day and ending on Father's Day, the city hosts Laconia Motorcycle Week, also more simply known as 'bike week', one of the country's largest rallies, and each winter, the Laconia World Championship Sled Dog Derby. The city is also the site of the state's annual Pumpkin Festival since 2015, having organized it after its former home of Keene rejected it due to riots in their neighborhoods in 2014. The city also includes one of the colleges of the@en . Show on map
Goodrich FallsGoodrich Falls is a populated place in the town of Bartlett along the Ellis River in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The falls were featured in stereoscopic images in the 19th century including by Kilburn Brothers and Nathan W. Pease. New Hampshire Route 16 bridges the river just upstream from the falls. In 1899, the town of Jackson paid the Goodrich Falls Electric Company to illuminate Honeymoon Bridge, a wooden covered bridge over the Ellis River. Show on map
SpoffordSpofford is an unincorporated community in the northeastern part of the town of Chesterfield in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. It is situated at the outlet of Spofford Lake and is located along New Hampshire Route 9A. While no population figures are available for Spofford, it is slightly larger than the town-center village of Chesterfield. Children who live in Spofford go to Chesterfield School. Spofford has a different ZIP code (03462) from the rest of Chesterfield. In the middle of Spofford Lake lies Pierce Island, a state park. Show on map
MontcalmMontcalm is an unincorporated community in the town of Enfield in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along a portion of old New Hampshire Route 10 that remains after most of the road was replaced by Interstate 89. The stretch of old road is only accessible from Exit 15 on I-89; in both directions from the exit the old road reaches a dead end. (Present-day Route 10 follows Interstate 89 in a concurrency through this area.) The elevation is 1,211 feet (369 m) above sea level. Show on map
Hampton BeachHampton Beach is a village district, census-designated place, and beach resort in the town of Hampton, New Hampshire, United States, along the Atlantic Ocean. Its population at the 2010 census was 2,275. Hampton Beach is in Rockingham County, about 15 miles (24 km) south of Portsmouth. The community is a popular tourist destination and the busiest beach community in New Hampshire. Ocean Boulevard, the main street along the beach, includes a boardwalk, many shops and businesses, several seasonal hotels, and the Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom, which hosts national acts in the summer. Hampton Beach State Park was named one of four \"Superstar\" beaches in the United States in 2011, for having had perfect water-quality testing results in each of the previous three years. Show on map
PikePike is a small unincorporated community within the town of Haverhill, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located in western Grafton County, approximately 3 miles (5 km) east of the village of Haverhill, on Oliverian Brook. The village was named after Alonzo Pike, who produced sharpening stones and tool and cutter grinders from a local deposit of Bethlehem gneiss. New Hampshire Route 25 runs through the community, heading west to the nearby Connecticut River valley and east through Oliverian Notch to the southern foothills of the White Mountains. Show on map
East AndoverEast Andover is an unincorporated community in the town of Andover in Merrimack County, New Hampshire. The center of the community forms the East Andover Village Center Historic District. The village is located on the east shore of Highland Lake, along New Hampshire Route 11 in the eastern portion of Andover. Route 11 runs east to Franklin and New Hampshire's Lakes Region, and runs west to the rest of Andover and the Lake Sunapee region. The village was a station along the former Northern Railroad connecting Concord to the southeast with White River Junction, Vermont to the northwest. The railroad grade is now the route of the Northern Rail Trail, currently extending from Franklin in the east to Lebanon in the west. Show on map
IntervaleIntervale is an unincorporated community located on the boundary between the towns of Bartlett and Conway in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. The village is part of the Mount Washington Valley, a resort area that also includes the communities of North Conway and Jackson. The village has a separate ZIP code (03845) from surrounding communities in the Bartlett/Conway area. Show on map
Wolfeboro FallsWolfeboro Falls is an unincorporated community in the town of Wolfeboro in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located 0.5 miles (0.8 km) north of the center of Wolfeboro, on the strip of land separating Front Bay (connecting to Lake Winnipesaukee) from Crescent Lake (connecting to Lake Wentworth). The stream connecting the two lakes, known as the \"Smith River\", drops 28 feet (8.5 m) over its 0.3-mile (0.5 km) course. Wolfeboro Falls has a ZIP code of 03896, different from the rest of the town of Wolfeboro. Show on map
ElkinsElkins is an unincorporated community in New London, Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. It is situated at the east end of Pleasant Lake. It is home to a public beach, gas station, ice cream shop, auto repair garage, post office, church, and veterinarian office. Also central to the community is the Hall of The American Legions and adjacent bandstand. Show on map
Mont VernonMont Vernon is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,409 at the 2010 census. It is not clear why it is spelled differently from the many other towns in the United States named after Mount Vernon, the home of George Washington. Some say the \"u\" in \"Mount\" was accidentally dropped by a town clerk filling out official papers; some say the change was made deliberately to draw attention to the town; some say it uses the French spelling of \"mont\" as a nod to what was then the region's large French-Canadian population. According to town histories, as late as the 1920s, there was some dispute about how to spell the name, with the post office and one of its most prominent hotels using a \"u\" for many decades. Show on map
DerryDerry is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 33,109 at the 2010 census. Although it is a town and not a city, Derry is the fourth most-populous community in the state. The town's nickname, \"Spacetown\", derives from the fact that Derry is the birthplace of Alan Shepard, the first astronaut from the United States in space. Derry was also for a time the home of the poet Robert Frost and his family. Show on map
Rye BeachRye Beach is an unincorporated community along the Atlantic Ocean in Rye, New Hampshire in the United States. It is located along New Hampshire Route 1A near the southern border of the town of Rye, directly south of Jenness Beach State Park and north of Little Boar's Head (in the neighboring town of North Hampton). Rye Beach has a separate ZIP code (03871) from the rest of the town of Rye. The Ocean House built in 1844 was owned by Job Jenness. The hostelry was financed by Stacy Nudd. It started out small and eventually reached 4 stories with room for 250 guests. Show on map
HanoverHanover is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States, along the Connecticut River. The population was 11,260 at the 2010 census. CNN and Money magazine rated Hanover the sixth best place to live in America in 2011, and the second best in 2007. Dartmouth College and the US Army Corps of Engineers Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory are located there. The Appalachian Trail crosses the town. Show on map
LivermoreLivermore is an unincorporated civil township and ghost town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It was briefly inhabited as a logging town in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The site of the former village is about 16 miles (26 km) west of North Conway, about 1.5 miles (2.4 km) from US Route 302 (the Crawford Notch Highway) via the U.S. Forest Service Sawyer River Road. The logging operation was established by Daniel Saunders Jr. and Charles W. Saunders, members of the Saunders family. The town was named for Samuel Livermore, a former United States senator who was the grandfather of Daniel Saunders' wife. The population was reported as 0 at the 2010 census. Show on map
KearsargeKearsarge is an unincorporated community in the town of Conway in Carroll County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It shares its name with Kearsarge North, a 3,268-foot (996 m) summit which overlooks the community from the north. Kearsarge is located along the northern boundary of the town of Conway, adjacent to the town of Bartlett to the north. It is 1 mile (1.6 km) north of the village of North Conway, around the intersection of Kearsarge Road with Hurricane Mountain Road. The Kearsarge Lighting Precinct Zoning Ordinance is unofficially maintained by North Conway Online. Show on map
Milton MillsMilton Mills is a census-designated place in the town of Milton in Strafford County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 299 at the 2010 census. The village is located in the northern part of the town of Milton, adjacent to the Salmon Falls River, which forms the border between New Hampshire and Maine. Applebee Road leads southwest to New Hampshire Route 125 and the center of Milton, Willey Road leads northwest to the town of Wakefield, Milton Mills Road leads east to Maine Route 109 in the town of Acton, Maine, and Foxes Ridge Road leads southeast to Lebanon, Maine, and U.S. Route 202. Show on map
Newton JunctionNewton Junction is an unincorporated community in the town of Newton in Rockingham County, New Hampshire. It is located in the western portion of Newton, between the main portion of Newton (to the east) and South Kingston (to the west). Amtrak's Downeaster railroad line passes through the village, but does not have a stop. The nearest Downeaster stations are Haverhill, Massachusetts, to the south, and Exeter, New Hampshire, to the north. The West Amesbury Branch Railroad once led southeast from Newton Junction to Merrimac, Massachusetts. Show on map
HillsboroughHillsborough, frequently spelled Hillsboro, is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 6,011 at the 2010 census. The town is home to Fox State Forest and part of Low State Forest. Show on map
Center SandwichCenter Sandwich is a census-designated place in the town of Sandwich in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It is the primary settlement in the town and had a population of 123 at the 2010 census. The village center and surrounding area are listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Center Sandwich Historic District. The village is located at the intersection of New Hampshire Route 113 and Route 109. Route 113 connects Center Sandwich with Holderness to the west and Tamworth to the east. Route 109 begins in Center Sandwich and travels southeast to Moultonborough and Wolfeboro. Show on map
CarrollCarroll is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 763 at the 2010 census. The two largest villages are Twin Mountain and Bretton Woods. Carroll is an important access point for recreational areas in the White Mountains, including many 4,000-footers, the Zealand River area, the Presidential Range, and the Presidential Dry River Wilderness. The town is crossed by the Appalachian Trail and is home to the Mount Washington Hotel at Bretton Woods. It is also home to the Highland Center at Crawford Notch, the Appalachian Mountain Club's four-season lodge. Show on map
Enfield CenterEnfield Center is an unincorporated community in the town of Enfield in Grafton County, New Hampshire. It is a separate community from the much larger village of Enfield, which is located in the northern corner of the town. Enfield Center is located, as the name suggests, near the geographic center of the town of Enfield. It lies along New Hampshire Route 4A, about 1 mile (1.6 km) south of the south end of Mascoma Lake and about 3 miles (5 km) south of Enfield village. The Knox River flows north through the village on its way from George Pond to Mascoma Lake. Show on map
AlbanyAlbany is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 735 at the 2010 census. Albany includes Mount Chocorua and Mount Paugus, as well as the southeastern corner of the White Mountain National Forest. Albany is the entrance to the Mount Washington Valley, and features a 120-foot (37 m) covered bridge that spans the Swift River just north of the Kancamagus Highway. Spectacular views of Mount Chocorua, popular with hikers, are seen from this picturesque town. Albany is also home to the World Fellowship Center, an intergenerational camp and conference retreat center founded in 1941 by and for peace activists. Show on map
FerncroftFerncroft is an unincorporated community lying mostly in the town of Albany in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. Some of the roads and houses in Ferncroft stretch into the towns of Sandwich and Waterville Valley. The hamlet is a widely spaced cluster of houses centered on several fields lying along the Wonalancet River on Ferncroft Road. Ferncroft has about 50 seasonal residents and a few full-time residents residing in 11 houses and multiple barns and outbuildings. Show on map
GorhamGorham is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,848 at the 2010 census. Gorham is located in the White Mountains, and parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the south and northwest. Moose Brook State Park is in the west. The town is crossed by the Appalachian Trail. Tourism is a principal business. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
West OssipeeWest Ossipee is an unincorporated community in the town of Ossipee in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located near the northern boundary of the town, along New Hampshire Route 16, leading north towards Conway and south towards Rochester. Route 41 departs from the village, heading northeast to Silver Lake and Madison. Route 25 leads west towards Tamworth and Moultonborough. The Bearcamp River runs along the southwest side of the village. The Whittier Bridge is a historic covered bridge that crosses the river just west of the village. Show on map
HooksettHooksett is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 13,451 at the 2010 census. The town is located between Manchester, the state's largest city, and Concord, the state capital. A prominent landmark is Robie's Country Store, a National Historic Landmark and a frequent stop for presidential candidates during the New Hampshire primary. Show on map
WiltonWilton is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,677 at the 2010 census. Like many small New England towns it grew up around water-powered textile mills, but is now a rural bedroom community with some manufacturing and service employment. Wilton is home to the High Mowing School, a private preparatory school. Show on map
LondonderryLondonderry is a town in western Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The town is bordered on the north by the city of Manchester and on the east by the town of Derry. The population was 24,129 at the 2010 census. Londonderry is known for its apple orchards and is home to the headquarters of Stonyfield Farm and partial home to Manchester-Boston Regional Airport. Show on map
North WoodstockNorth Woodstock is a census-designated place in the town of Woodstock in Grafton County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 528 at the 2010 census. It is located along the northern boundary of the town of Woodstock, adjacent to Lincoln, New Hampshire. The village is centered on the intersection of U.S. Route 3 (Main St.) and New Hampshire Route 112 (Lost River Rd./Kancamagus Highway). Interstate 93 passes through the east portion of the village. The Pemigewasset River flows past the center of North Woodstock, joined by the East Branch of the Pemigewasset and Moosilauke Brook at the southern limits of the village. Show on map
ColebrookColebrook is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,301 at the 2010 census. Situated in the Great North Woods Region, it is bounded on the west by the Connecticut River and home to Beaver Brook Falls Natural Area. The main village of the town, where 1,394 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Colebrook census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of U.S. Route 3 with New Hampshire Route 26. The town also includes the villages of Kidderville, Upper Kidderville, and Factory Village. Show on map
Center BarnsteadCenter Barnstead is an unincorporated community in the town of Barnstead in Belknap County, New Hampshire. It is the largest of several villages in the town. New Hampshire Route 28 bypasses the village to the northwest, connecting Pittsfield to the southwest and Alton to the northeast. New Hampshire Route 126 begins at Route 28 and passes through the village before continuing southeast towards Strafford and Barrington. The village is located along the Suncook River and was a station along the former Suncook Valley Railroad. Center Barnstead has a separate ZIP code (03225) from the rest of the town of Barnstead. Show on map
MacDowell ColonyThe MacDowell Colony is an artists' colony in Peterborough, New Hampshire, United States, founded in 1907 by Marian MacDowell, pianist and wife of composer Edward MacDowell. She established the institution and its endowment chiefly with donated funds. She led the colony for almost 25 years, against a background of two world wars, the Great Depression, and other challenges. Show on map
PlymouthPlymouth is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States, in the White Mountains Region. Plymouth is located at the convergence of the Pemigewasset and Baker rivers. The population was 6,990 at the 2010 census. The town is home to Plymouth State University, Speare Memorial Hospital, and Plymouth Regional High School. The town's central settlement, where 4,456 people resided at the 2010 census (primarily Plymouth State students), is defined as the Plymouth census-designated place (CDP), and is located along U.S. Route 3, south of the confluence of the Baker and Pemigewasset rivers. Show on map
WhitefieldWhitefield is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States, in the White Mountains Region. The population was 2,306 at the 2010 census. Situated on the northern edge of the White Mountains, Whitefield is home to the Mount Washington Regional Airport and the White Mountains Regional High School. Show on map
Center OssipeeCenter Ossipee is a census-designated place in the town of Ossipee in Carroll County, New Hampshire. The population was 561 at the 2010 census. It is one of two major villages in the town, the other being Ossipee Corner (shown simply as \"Ossipee\" on topographic maps). New Hampshire Route 16 and Route 25 bypass the village to the east. Route 16 connects Rochester to the south with Conway to the north, while Route 25 connects Portland, Maine to the east with Plymouth, New Hampshire to the west. Center Ossipee has a separate ZIP code (03814) from other portions of the town of Ossipee. Show on map
HaverhillHaverhill is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,697 at the 2010 census. Haverhill includes the villages of Woodsville, Pike, and North Haverhill, the historic town center at Haverhill Corner, and the district of Mountain Lakes. Located here are Bedell Bridge State Park, Black Mountain State Forest, Kinder Memorial Forest, and Oliverian Valley Wildlife Preserve. It is home to the annual North Haverhill Fair, and to a branch of the New Hampshire Community Technical Colleges. The village of North Haverhill is the county seat of Grafton County. Show on map
LebanonLebanon local /ˈlɛbənən/ is a city in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 13,151 at the 2010 census. Lebanon is located in western New Hampshire, south of Hanover, near the Connecticut River. It is the home to Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center and Dartmouth Medical School, together comprising the largest medical facility between Boston, Massachusetts and Burlington, Vermont. Show on map
ExeterExeter is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The town's population was 14,306 at the 2010 census. Exeter was the county seat until 1997, when county offices were moved to neighboring Brentwood. Home to the Phillips Exeter Academy, a private university-preparatory school, Exeter is situated where the Exeter River feeds the tidal Squamscott River. The urban portion of the town, where 9,242 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U. S. Census Bureau as the Exeter census-designated place. Exeter is named after the historic city in Devon, England. Show on map
NashuaNashua is a city in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, Nashua had a total population of 86,494, making it the second largest city in the state (and in the three northern New England states) after Manchester. Built around the now-departed textile industry, in recent decades it has been swept up in southern New Hampshire's economic expansion as part of the Boston region. Nashua was twice named \"Best Place to Live in America\" in annual surveys by Money magazine. It is the only city to get the No. 1 ranking on two occasions—in 1987 and 1997. Show on map
BethlehemBethlehem is a hillside town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,526 at the 2010 census. It is home to Cushman and Strawberry Hill state forests. The eastern half of the town is within the White Mountain National Forest. The Appalachian Trail crosses in the south. The main village of the town, where 972 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Bethlehem census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of U.S. Route 302 with New Hampshire Route 142. The town also includes the villages of Maplewood and Pierce Bridge. Show on map
ConwayConway is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is the most populous community in the county, and the most populous in the state north of Hanover. The population was 10,115 at the 2010 census, more than 1/5 of the total population of Carroll County. Parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the west and north of the town. Cathedral Ledge (popular with climbers) and Echo Lake State Park are in the west. Villages within the town include Conway, North Conway, Center Conway, Redstone and Kearsarge, as well as a portion of the village of Intervale. Show on map
East DerryEast Derry is an unincorporated community in the town of Derry in Rockingham County, New Hampshire. The village center constitutes the East Derry Historic District, listed on the National Register of Historic Places. It is located on a hill close to the geographic center of the town of Derry along East Derry Road, approximately 2 miles (3 km) east of the built-up town center of Derry. East Derry has a separate ZIP code (03041) from the rest of the town of Derry. Alan Shepard lived in the village as a boy. Station #4 of the Derry Fire Department is located in the village. Show on map
HopkintonHopkinton is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,589 at the 2010 census. The town has three distinct communities: Hopkinton village, mainly a residential area in the center of the town; Contoocook, the town's business hub, located in the north; and West Hopkinton, within the more agricultural portion of the town. The town is home to the Hopkinton State Fair, adjacent to Contoocook village, and to the historic Contoocook Railroad Depot and the Contoocook Railroad Bridge, the oldest covered railroad bridge in the United States. Show on map
ChocoruaChocorua is an unincorporated community within the town of Tamworth in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located in the general area where Routes 16 and 113 meet, south of Mount Chocorua and Chocorua Lake. Mount Chocorua is commonly known in the area as the \"Matterhorn\" of the White Mountains due to its triangular summit. Chocorua Lake at the southern base of the mountain is among the most beautiful lakes in the White Mountains. Tourists often pull off Route 16 and stop to swim and take pictures of the lake with the mountain in the background. Show on map
NewportNewport is a town in and the county seat of Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. It is 43 miles (69 km) west-northwest of Concord. The population was 6,507 at the 2010 census. A covered bridge is in the northwest. The area is noted for maple sugar and apple orchards. The central settlement in town, where 4,769 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Newport census-designated place (CDP) and is located next to the Sugar River at the junction of New Hampshire routes 10 and 11. The town also includes the villages of Kelleyville and Guild. Show on map
HudsonHudson is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along the Massachusetts state line. The population was 24,467 at the 2010 census, with an estimated population of 24,645 in 2013. It is the ninth-largest municipality (town or city) in the state, by population. The primary settlement in town, where 7,336 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Hudson census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the junctions of New Hampshire routes 102, 111 and 3A, directly across the Merrimack River from the city of Nashua. Show on map
North StratfordNorth Stratford is an unincorporated community in the town of Stratford in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located in the northwest corner of the town, along the Connecticut River and adjacent to Bloomfield, Vermont. North Stratford is located at the junction of U.S. Route 3 and Bridge Street, which becomes Vermont Route 105 when it crosses the Connecticut River. Route 3 leads north to Colebrook and south to Groveton and Lancaster. North Stratford has a ZIP code of 03590 and is the location of the only post office in the town of Stratford. Show on map
BartlettBartlett is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,788 at the 2010 census. Bartlett includes the unincorporated communities of Glen, Kearsarge and Intervale. It is set in the White Mountains, surrounded by the White Mountain National Forest. It is home to the Attitash ski resort. The primary settlement in town, where 373 resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Bartlett census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the intersection of U.S. Route 302 with Bear Notch Road (Albany Avenue). Show on map
MeredithMeredith is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 6,241 at the 2010 census. Meredith is situated beside Lake Winnipesaukee. It is home to the Stonedam Island Natural Area and the Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad. Meredith is the site of the annual Great Rotary Fishing Derby. The primary village in town, where 1,718 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Meredith census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of U.S. Route 3 and New Hampshire Route 25 at the head of Meredith Bay on Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
Georges MillsGeorges Mills is an unincorporated community in the town of Sunapee in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located in the northeast corner of the town, on a strip of land between the north end of Lake Sunapee and the south shore of Otter Pond. New Hampshire Route 11 runs through the village, leading east to New London and south to the center of Sunapee. It is also served by exit 12A on Interstate 89, 0.5 miles (0.8 km) north of the village. Georges Mills has a separate ZIP code (03751) from the rest of the town of Sunapee. Show on map
RandolphRandolph is a heavily forested town in Coos County, New Hampshire, U.S., extending from the northern slopes of the White Mountains of the Presidential Range (to the south) to Berlin (to the north), with U.S. Route 2 cutting through the middle. The northern and southern parts of Randolph are within the White Mountain National Forest and the Ice Gulch Town Forest, while the central part is the settled portion of town. As of the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 310. Randolph is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Mountain LakesMountain Lakes is a census-designated place in the towns of Haverhill and Bath in Grafton County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 488 at the 2010 census. The bulk of Mountain Lakes is in the town of Haverhill, surrounding two namesake lakes. The community extends to the north into the neighboring town of Bath, as far as the Wild Ammonoosuc River and the Swiftwater Covered Bridge. New Hampshire Route 112 travels across the northern part of Mountain Lakes, connecting Woodsville to the west with Kinsman Notch and North Woodstock to the east. Show on map
East LempsterEast Lempster is an unincorporated community in the town of Lempster in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The village is located at the intersection of New Hampshire Route 10 with the Second New Hampshire Turnpike, a country road leading northwest to Lempster village, the town of Unity, and the city of Claremont. Route 10 connects East Lempster with Newport to the north and Marlow and Keene to the south. Mountain Road, a continuation of Second New Hampshire Turnpike, leads southeast over Lempster Mountain to the town of Washington. Show on map
BristolBristol is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,054 at the 2010 census. It is home to Wellington State Park, Sugar Hill State Forest, and Profile Falls on the Smith River. Surrounded by hills and lakes, Bristol includes the lower two-thirds of Newfound Lake, a resort area. The primary settlement in town, where 1,688 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Bristol census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the intersection of New Hampshire routes 3A and 104. Show on map
Twin MountainTwin Mountain is an unincorporated community within the town of Carroll in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is named for two prominent summits which rise to the south of the village, North Twin Mountain (4,761 ft or 1,451 m) and South Twin Mountain (4,902 ft or 1,494 m). The village is located at the junction of U.S. highways 3 and 302, two major routes through the White Mountain notches. The Ammonoosuc River flows through the center of the village. Twin Mountain has a separate ZIP code (03595) from the rest of the town of Carroll. Show on map
HennikerHenniker is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 4,836. Henniker is home to New England College, Ames State Forest, Craney Hill State Forest and Pats Peak Ski Area. The main village of the town, where 1,747 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Henniker census-designated place (CDP), and is located along the Contoocook River at the junction of New Hampshire Route 114 with Old Concord Road. The town also includes the village of West Henniker. Show on map
GuildGuild (pronounced /ˈɡaɪld/) is an unincorporated community in the town of Newport in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located near the eastern boundary of Newport, along New Hampshire Routes 11 and 103. Route 11 proceeds east to Sunapee and New London, while Route 103 travels southeast to Newbury, Bradford, and Warner. Both routes travel west to the center of Newport and on to Claremont. The village is located along the Sugar River. Guild has a separate ZIP code (03754) from the rest of the town of Newport. Show on map
GoffstownGoffstown is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 17,651 at the 2010 census. The compact center of town, where 3,196 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Goffstown census-designated place and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 114 and 13. Goffstown also includes the villages of Grasmere and Pinardville. The town is home to Saint Anselm College (and its New Hampshire Institute of Politics) and the New Hampshire State Prison for Women. Show on map
WoodsvilleWoodsville is a census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Haverhill in Grafton County, New Hampshire, U.S., along the Connecticut River at the mouth of the Ammonoosuc River. The population was 1,126 at the 2010 census. Although North Haverhill is now the county seat of Grafton County, the village of Woodsville has traditionally been considered the county seat, as the county courthouse was originally located there. The county buildings are now located halfway between Woodsville and the village of North Haverhill to the south. Show on map
GlencliffGlencliff is an unincorporated community within the White Mountain National Forest in the town of Warren in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The village consists of fewer than one hundred residents and some forty man-made structures, including the Willing Workers Hall, the Glencliff Community Chapel, the old firefighter's garage, the Glencliff Improvement Cooperative (community water system), the post office (located in one of the dwellings) and the Glencliff Home for the Elderly (located higher up the mountain). Show on map
StarkStark is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 556 at the 2010 census. It has a famous covered bridge. The town includes the villages of Percy and Crystal as well as the village of Stark, located on the Upper Ammonoosuc River. New Hampshire Route 110 runs through Stark, east from U.S. Highway 3 in Groveton and northwest from Route 16 in Berlin. Much of the town is within the boundaries of the White Mountain National Forest. Stark is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
AltonAlton is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,250 at the 2010 census. It is home to Alton Bay State Forest and Mount Major State Forest. The primary settlement in town, where 501 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Alton census-designated place (CDP) and is centered on the intersection of New Hampshire Route 11 and New Hampshire Route 140. The town also includes the village of Alton Bay, a long-time resort located beside Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
East HampsteadEast Hampstead is an unincorporated community in the town of Hampstead in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located near the northeast corner of the town of Hampstead, at the intersection of New Hampshire Route 111 and Route 121A. Route 111 connects Salem to the southwest with Kingston to the northeast, while Route 121A is a local road which connects with Sandown to the northwest and Plaistow to the southeast. East Hampstead has a separate ZIP code (03826) from the rest of the town of Hampstead. Show on map
LochmereLochmere is an unincorporated community in the towns of Tilton and Belmont in Belknap County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located along U.S. Route 3 and New Hampshire Route 11, which connect the village with Laconia to the northeast and to the center of Tilton and to Franklin to the southwest. It is close to the Winnipesaukee River as it connects the outlet of Winnisquam Lake to the north with Silver Lake to the south. Lochmere has a separate ZIP code (03252) from the rest of the town of Tilton. Show on map
North ConwayNorth Conway is a census-designated place (CDP) and village in eastern Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,349 at the 2010 census. A year-round resort area, North Conway is the largest village within the town of Conway, which is bounded on the east by the Maine state line. The White Mountain National Forest is to the west and north. Conway is home to Cathedral Ledge (popular with climbers), Echo Lake State Park, and Mount Cranmore. North Conway is known for its large number of outlet shops. Show on map
Gilmanton IronworksGilmanton Ironworks (alternately Gilmanton Iron Works) is an unincorporated community in the town of Gilmanton in Belknap County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located near the eastern boundary of the town, along a stretch of the Suncook River south of the outlet of Crystal Lake. New Hampshire Route 140 runs through the village, leading east to Alton and west to the center of Gilmanton and then Belmont. Gilmanton Ironworks has a separate ZIP code (03837) from the rest of the town of Gilmanton. Show on map
PlainfieldPlainfield is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. At the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 2,364. The town is home to the Helen Woodruff Smith Bird Sanctuary and Annie Duncan State Forest. The central settlement in town, where 205 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Plainfield census-designated place (CDP) and is located along New Hampshire Route 12A. Plainfield includes the village of Meriden, home to Kimball Union Academy, a private preparatory school. Show on map
WoodstockWoodstock is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,374 at the 2010 census. Woodstock includes the village of North Woodstock, the commercial center. Its extensive land area is largely forested, and includes the Hubbard Brook Experimental Forest. Parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the east and west. The Appalachian Trail crosses the town's northwest corner. Russell Pond Campground is in the east. West of North Woodstock is the Lost River Reservation. Show on map
DurhamDurham is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 14,638 at the 2010 census. Durham is home to the University of New Hampshire. The primary settlement in town, where 10,345 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Durham census-designated place (CDP) and includes the densely populated portion of the town centered on the intersection of New Hampshire Route 108 and Main Street and including the university which dominates the town. Show on map
CascadeCascade is an unincorporated community within the city of Berlin and the town of Gorham, New Hampshire, United States. The village gets its name from a nearby alpine waterfall, which is visible in the hills to the east. The village straddles New Hampshire Route 16, the main road into Berlin from the south. On the eastern side of the road, there is a paper finishing mill located on flatlands by the Androscoggin River known as \"Cascade Flats\". On the western side there is a hill known as \"Cascade Hill\". Show on map
New HamptonNew Hampton is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,165 at the 2010 census. A winter sports resort area, New Hampton is home to George Duncan State Forest and to the New Hampton School, a private preparatory school established in 1821. The primary village in town, where 351 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the New Hampton census-designated place (CDP), and is located along New Hampshire Route 132, just south of its intersection with Route 104. Show on map
GonicGonic is a neighborhood in the city of Rochester in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located around a dam on the Cocheco River, 2 miles (3 km) south of downtown Rochester. The community is separated from the downtown area of Rochester by New Hampshire Route 16, the Spaulding Turnpike. New Hampshire Route 125 passes to the west of the community, leading south towards East Barrington and the Lee traffic circle. Gonic has a separate ZIP code (03839) from other parts of Rochester. Show on map
CharlestownCharlestown is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,114 at the 2010 census. The town is home to Hubbard State Forest and the headquarters of the Student Conservation Association. The primary settlement in town, where 1,152 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Charlestown census-designated place (CDP) and is located along New Hampshire Route 12. The town also includes the villages of North Charlestown, South Charlestown and Hemlock Center. Show on map
Marshfield StationMarshfield Station is located in the township of Thompson and Meserve's Purchase, at the base of the Mount Washington Cog Railway in New Hampshire, USA. It was formerly a transfer point from passenger train service to the cog train taking tourists to the hotels at the summit. The station may be reached via the Base Station Road from Bretton Woods, which also intersects the Mount Clinton Road (leading to U.S. Highway 302) and the Jefferson Notch Road (leading to U.S. Highway 2 via Valley Road). Show on map
EnfieldEnfield is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,582 at the 2010 census. The town includes the villages of Enfield, Enfield Center, Upper Shaker Village, Lower Shaker Village, Lockehaven, and Montcalm. The primary settlement in town, where 1,540 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Enfield census-designated place (CDP) and includes the main village of Enfield, centered on U.S. Route 4 and the inlet of the Mascoma River into Mascoma Lake. Show on map
PittsburgPittsburg is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 869 at the 2010 census. It is the northernmost town in New Hampshire and the largest town by area in the state – and in New England as well – more than twice the size of the next largest town, Lincoln. U.S. Route 3 is the only major highway in the town, although the northern terminus of New Hampshire Route 145 also lies within Pittsburg. Pittsburg is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
New CastleNew Castle is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 968 at the 2010 census. It is the smallest and easternmost town in New Hampshire, and the only one located entirely on islands. It is home to Fort Constitution Historic Site, Fort Stark Historic Site, and the New Castle Common, a 31-acre (13 ha) recreation area on the Atlantic Ocean. New Castle is also home to a United States Coast Guard station, as well as the historic Wentworth by the Sea hotel. Show on map
Lyme CenterLyme Center is an unincorporated community in the town of Lyme in Grafton County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is located close to the geographic center of the town of Lyme, approximately 2 miles (3 km) east of New Hampshire Route 10 where it passes through the main village of Lyme. The center of the village is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Lyme Center Historic District. Lyme Center has a separate ZIP code (03769) from the rest of the town of Lyme. Show on map
East CandiaEast Candia is an unincorporated community in the town of Candia in Rockingham County, New Hampshire. The village, as the name suggests, is located in the eastern part of the town of Candia, close to the town border with Raymond. The community is centered upon the intersection of Langford Road and Depot Road, approximately 0.5 miles (0.8 km) south of Langford Road's intersection with New Hampshire Route 27. East Candia has a separate ZIP code (03040) from the rest of the town of Candia. Show on map
North SuttonNorth Sutton is an unincorporated community in the town of Sutton in Merrimack County, New Hampshire. It is located at the eastern end of Kezar Lake, adjacent to Wadleigh State Park. New Hampshire Route 114 passes through the village, leading north to New London and south to Sutton Village, South Sutton, and Bradford. Interstate 89 passes just east of the village, which can be accessed from Exit 10. North Sutton has a separate ZIP code (03260) from other parts of the town of Sutton. Show on map
WarnerWarner is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,833 at the 2010 census. The town is home to Northeast Catholic College, Rollins State Park and Mount Kearsarge State Forest. The town's central settlement, where 444 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Warner census-designated place (CDP), and is located along New Hampshire Route 103 and the Warner River. The town also includes the villages of Davisville and Waterloo. Show on map
West PeterboroughWest Peterborough is an unincorporated community in the town of Peterborough in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along Nubanusit Brook in the western part of the town. Union Street leads 2 miles (3 km) east to the Peterborough town center and 0.6 miles (1.0 km) south to New Hampshire Route 101, a highway connecting Keene to the west with Milford to the east. West Peterborough has a separate ZIP code (03468) from the rest of Peterborough. Show on map
LittletonLittleton is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,928 at the 2010 census. Situated at the edge of the White Mountains, Littleton is bounded on the northwest by the Connecticut River. The primary settlement in town, where 4,412 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Littleton census-designated place (CDP), and is centered on the intersection of U.S. Route 302 with New Hampshire Route 116, along the Ammonoosuc River. Show on map
DrewsvilleDrewsville is an unincorporated community in the town of Walpole in Cheshire County, New Hampshire. The village is located in the northeastern corner of Walpole, just south of the valley of the Cold River. New Hampshire Route 123 passes through the village, connecting it with Alstead to the east and the rest of Walpole (including North Walpole) and Bellows Falls, Vermont to the west. Drewsville has a separate ZIP code (03604) from other areas in the town of Walpole. Show on map
ConcordConcord /ˈkɒŋ.kərd/ is the capital city of the U.S. state of New Hampshire and the county seat of Merrimack County. As of the 2010 census, its population was 42,695. Concord includes the villages of Penacook, East Concord, and West Concord. The city is home to the University of New Hampshire School of Law, New Hampshire's only law school; St. Paul's School, a private preparatory school; NHTI, a two-year community college; and the Granite State Symphony Orchestra. Show on map
AmherstAmherst is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 11,201 at the 2010 census. Amherst is home to Ponemah Bog Wildlife Sanctuary, Hodgman State Forest, the Joe English Reservation and Baboosic Lake. The town center village, where 613 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Amherst census-designated place. The village is also listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Amherst Village Historic District. Show on map
MunsonvilleMunsonville is an unincorporated community in the town of Nelson in Cheshire County, New Hampshire. It is located in the northwestern corner of Nelson, around the outlet of Granite Lake. New Hampshire Route 9, a major east-west highway in the state connecting Concord and Keene, bypasses Munsonville to the south. (The highway ran through the center of the village until the 1990s.) \"Munsonville\" and \"Nelson\" are both valid place names used for the 03457 ZIP code. Show on map
WonalancetWonalancet is an unincorporated community in the northwestern corner of the town of Tamworth in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. Many popular hiking trails into the Sandwich Range of the White Mountains have trailheads in the area, particularly in the locale known as Ferncroft, up a short spur road from Wonalancet. The village is named for the Pennacook Indian leader Wonalancet. Wonalancet has a separate ZIP code (03897) from the rest of Tamworth. Show on map
PoochamPoocham is an unincorporated community in the town of Westmoreland in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States, near the larger communities of Keene, New Hampshire and Brattleboro, Vermont. Poocham's oldest houses date from around 1800. By reputation, the name Poocham comes from an Abenaki Indian word meaning \"gathering place\". The community is almost entirely composed of homes and farms, but a small fluorite mine and growing vineyard are also present. Show on map
Bow Lake VillageBow Lake Village is a small unincorporated community in the town of Strafford, New Hampshire, located at the outlet of Bow Lake. The village is home to the Bow Lake Grange, Isinglass Country Store, Sheila's Country Deli (formerly the Blue Loon), the old Waldron Store (owned by the Strafford Historical Society) and the Bow Lake Inn. The village's main roads are New Hampshire Route 202A, which connects it to Northwood and Center Strafford, and Province Road. Show on map
PeterboroughPeterborough is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 6,284 at the 2010 census. The central settlement in town, with 3,103 people at the 2010 census, is defined as the Peterborough census-designated place (CDP) and is located along the Contoocook River at the junction of U.S. Route 202 and New Hampshire Route 101. The community is 38 miles (61 km) southwest of Manchester and 72 miles (116 km) northwest of Boston. Show on map
NewingtonNewington is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 753 at the 2010 census. It is bounded to the west by Great Bay, northwest by Little Bay and northeast by the Piscataqua River. It is home to Portsmouth International Airport at Pease (formerly Pease Air Force Base), and to the New Hampshire National Guard. The 110-acre (45 ha) Old Town Center Historic District is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Show on map
StratfordStratford is a town located on the Connecticut River in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 746 at the 2010 census. Within the town are the villages of North Stratford and Stratford Hollow. U.S. Highway 3 passes through the center of town, as did a branch of the Grand Trunk Railway of yore. Stratford is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. The Janice Peaslee Bridge connects Stratford to Maidstone, Vermont. Show on map
South TamworthSouth Tamworth is an unincorporated community in the town of Tamworth in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along New Hampshire Route 25, next to the Bearcamp River. Route 25 continues east past the village of Whittier to West Ossipee, where it intersects New Hampshire Route 16. To the west, Route 25 leads to Moultonborough, Center Harbor, and Meredith. South Tamworth has a separate ZIP code (03883) from the rest of Tamworth. Show on map
South AcworthSouth Acworth is an unincorporated community in the town of Acworth in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located around a dam on the Cold River, 2 miles (3 km) south of and 700 feet (210 m) downhill from the Acworth town center. New Hampshire Route 123A passes through the village, heading east to New Hampshire Route 10 in the town of Marlow and west to Alstead. South Acworth has a separate ZIP code (03607) from the rest of Acworth. Show on map
North SalemNorth Salem is a section of the town of Salem in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. It occupies the northernmost portion of the town and is located at the northern end of Arlington Mill Reservoir. The community is bypassed by New Hampshire Route 111, which travels northeast to Hampstead and Kingston, and southwest to Windham and Hudson. North Salem has a separate ZIP code (03073, P.O. boxes only) from other areas in the town of Salem. Show on map
NewmarketNewmarket is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 8,936 at the 2010 census. Some residents are students and employees at the nearby University of New Hampshire in Durham. The primary settlement in town, where 5,297 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Newmarket census-designated place, or CDP, and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 108 and 152, adjacent to the Lamprey River. Show on map
HarrisvilleHarrisville is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. Besides the town center, it also includes the village of Chesham. The population of the town was 961 at the 2010 census. Harrisville is a unique, preserved 19th-century mill town located in the Monadnock region of southern New Hampshire. There are nine bodies of water in the town, many back roads and trails to explore, and two original train depots at Harrisville and Chesham. Show on map
EppingEpping is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 6,411 at the 2010 census. Epping includes the area known as Camp Hedding. The primary settlement in town, where 1,681 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Epping census-designated place (CDP) and includes the densely populated portion of the town centered on New Hampshire Route 27 just west of New Hampshire Route 125. Show on map
AntrimAntrim is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,637 at the 2010 census. The primary settlement in the town, where 1,397 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Antrim census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the intersection of U.S. Route 202 and New Hampshire Route 31. The town of Antrim also includes the villages of Antrim Center, North Branch, Clinton Village and South Village. Show on map
HinsdaleHinsdale is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,046 at the 2010 census. Hinsdale is home to part of Pisgah State Park in the northeast, and part of Wantastiquet Mountain State Forest in the northwest. The primary settlement in town, where 1,548 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Hinsdale census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 119 and 63. Show on map
Waterville ValleyWaterville Valley is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 247 at the 2010 census. Waterville Valley attracts many visitors in the winter months with alpine skiing at Waterville Valley Resort and many miles of trails for cross-country skiing. During the summer, attractions include a golf course, tennis courts, and lots of hiking. The Mad River flows through the town, providing great views all year round. Show on map
MilfordMilford is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States, on the Souhegan River. The population was 15,115 at the 2010 census. It is the retail and manufacturing center of a six-town area known informally as the Souhegan Valley. The town center of Milford, where 8,835 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Milford census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 13 and 101A. Show on map
CanaanCanaan is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,909 at the 2010 census. It is the location of Mascoma State Forest. Canaan is home to the Cardigan Mountain School, the town's largest employer. The main village of the town, where 524 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Canaan census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of U.S. Route 4 with New Hampshire Route 118. Show on map
AshlandAshland is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,076 at the 2010 census. Located near the geographical center of the state, Ashland is home to Scribner-Fellows State Forest. The main village of the town, where 1,244 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Ashland census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of U.S. Route 3 and New Hampshire Route 25 with NH Route 132. Show on map
PortsmouthPortsmouth is a city in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is the only city in the county, but only the fourth-largest community, with a population of 21,233 at the 2010 census. A historic seaport and popular summer tourist destination, Portsmouth was the home of the Strategic Air Command's Pease Air Force Base, later converted to Portsmouth International Airport at Pease with limited commercial air service. Show on map
MerrimackMerrimack is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 25,494 at the 2010 census, making it the eighth-largest municipality in New Hampshire. In 2013, Merrimack was named the twenty-third best place to live in the United States by CNN Money Magazine. There are four villages in the town: Merrimack Village (formerly known as Souhegan Village), Thorntons Ferry, Reeds Ferry, and South Merrimack. Show on map
Center ConwayCenter Conway is an unincorporated community within the town of Conway in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. From the late 19th century until the Second World War, Center Conway was known for its corn cannery. Today the homes are mostly residential, with many vacationers visiting the scenic Conway Lake. The old corn farms have given way to modern businesses, though summer corn is still harvested from local corn fields. Show on map
MiltonMilton is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,598 at the 2010 census. A manufacturing, resort and residential town, Milton includes the village of Milton Mills. The primary village in town, where 575 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Milton census-designated place (CDP), and is located along New Hampshire Route 125 and the Salmon Falls River, just north of Route 75. Show on map
East MerrimackEast Merrimack is a census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Merrimack in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. There is no village center named \"East Merrimack\"; rather, the CDP refers to the region of the town of Merrimack lying east of the F. E. Everett Turnpike, overlapping portions of the villages of Reeds Ferry, Thornton's Ferry, and the center of Merrimack. The population was 4,197 at the 2010 census. Show on map
HamptonHampton is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 14,976 at the 2010 census. Located beside the Atlantic Ocean, Hampton is home to Hampton Beach, a summer tourist destination. The densely populated central settlement of the town, where 9,656 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Hampton census-designated place (CDP) and is centered on the intersection of U.S. 1 and NH 27. Show on map
AshuelotAshuelot is an unincorporated community in the town of Winchester near the southwestern corner of New Hampshire. The village is named after the Ashuelot River. New Hampshire Route 119 passes through the village connecting Hinsdale to the west and the village of Winchester to the east. A covered bridge crosses the Ashuelot River at the village. Ashuelot has a separate ZIP code (03441) from the rest of the town of Winchester. Show on map
WakefieldWakefield is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,078 at the 2010 census. The town includes the villages of Wakefield Corner (the original town center), East Wakefield, North Wakefield, Sanbornville, Union, Woodman and Province Lake. Wakefield Corner, popular with tourists, is a picturesque hilltop village of antique buildings. The state of Maine is on the eastern border of Wakefield. Show on map
West ChesterfieldWest Chesterfield is an unincorporated community in the town of Chesterfield in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located north of New Hampshire Route 9 in a valley leading to the Connecticut River. Via Route 9, Brattleboro, Vermont, is 3 miles (5 km) to the west, and Keene, New Hampshire, is 14 miles (23 km) to the east. West Chesterfield has a separate ZIP code (03466) from the rest of Chesterfield. Show on map
TroyTroy is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,145 at the 2010 census. It is situated at the base of Mount Monadnock. The town center village, where 1,221 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Troy census-designated place (CDP), and is located along New Hampshire Route 12. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Troy Village Historic District. Show on map
New IpswichNew Ipswich is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,099 at the 2010 census. New Ipswich, situated on the Massachusetts border, includes the villages of Bank, Davis, Gibson Four Corners, Highbridge, New Ipswich Center, Smithville, and Wilder, though these village designations no longer hold the importance they did in the past. The Wapack Trail passes through the community. Show on map
South SuttonSouth Sutton is an unincorporated community in the town of Sutton in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along New Hampshire Route 114, which leads north through Sutton Mills and North Sutton into the town of New London, and south into the town of Bradford. South Sutton is located along the Lane River. South Sutton has a separate ZIP code (03273) from other parts of the town of Sutton. Show on map
South HooksettSouth Hooksett is a village and census-designated place (CDP) within the town of Hooksett in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,418 at the 2010 census. It is a suburban area adjacent to the city of Manchester, New Hampshire's largest city. South Hooksett includes suburban housing developments and large retail stores and plays an important part in the Greater Manchester area. Show on map
BallochBalloch is an unincorporated community in the southwest corner of the town of Cornish, New Hampshire, in the United States. The name is derived from the Balloch Farm, originally owned by James Balloch (1761-1840) and, later, by his son William Balloch (1820-1893). It was the site of a small Boston & Maine Railroad station, built in the 1890s and destroyed in a freight train derailment on February 12, 1928. Show on map
GrovetonGroveton is a census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Northumberland in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,118 at the 2010 census. It is located at the intersection of U.S. Route 3 and New Hampshire Route 110. The paper mill, which was the primary employer in Groveton, was closed by Wausau Papers in 2008. Groveton is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
LisbonLisbon is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,595 at the 2010 census. Lisbon hosts an annual \"Lilac Festival\" on Memorial Day weekend. The primary settlement in town, where 980 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Lisbon census-designated place (CDP) and is located along U.S. Route 302 and the Ammonoosuc River in the southwestern corner of the town. Show on map
BelmontBelmont is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,356 at the 2010 census. The primary settlement in town, where 1,301 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Belmont census-designated place (CDP) and includes the densely populated portion of the town near the intersection of New Hampshire Route 106 and New Hampshire Route 140. Show on map
FarmingtonFarmington is a town located in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The 2010 census reported that the town had a total population of 6,786. Farmington is home to Blue Job State Forest. The compact town center, where 3,885 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Farmington census-designated place and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 75 and 153. Show on map
MarlboroughMarlborough is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,063 at the 2010 census. The town is home to the Kensan-Devan Wildlife Sanctuary at Meetinghouse Pond. The primary settlement in town, where 1,094 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Marlborough census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 101 and 124. Show on map
North WalpoleNorth Walpole is a census-designated place in the town of Walpole in Cheshire County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 828 at the 2010 census. It is located in the northwestern corner of the town of Walpole, along New Hampshire Route 12 and directly across the Connecticut River from the village of Bellows Falls, Vermont. North Walpole has a separate ZIP code (03609) from the rest of Walpole. Show on map
Seabrook BeachSeabrook Beach is a census-designated place in the town of Seabrook and partially in the town of Hampton in Rockingham County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 992 at the 2010 census. The village is a compact area of homes located between New Hampshire Route 1A and the Atlantic Ocean. It extends from the mouth of the Hampton River in the north to the Massachusetts state line in the south. Show on map
AlexandriaAlexandria is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,613 at the 2010 census. Newfound Lake is in the northeast corner, with Wellington State Park on the western shore. The town is home to Welton Falls State Forest. Cardigan State Park, with Mount Cardigan, is in the west. Another attraction is Mowglis Mountain, named for Rudyard Kipling's Jungle Book hero. Show on map
East SwanzeyEast Swanzey is an unincorporated community in the town of Swanzey in Cheshire County, New Hampshire. The village is located in the eastern portion of Swanzey, along the South Branch Ashuelot River, between New Hampshire Route 32 to the west and New Hampshire Route 12 to the northeast. East Swanzey has a separate ZIP code (03446) from other areas, such as West Swanzey, in the town of Swanzey. Show on map
North SandwichNorth Sandwich is an unincorporated community in the town of Sandwich in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It is located at the junction of New Hampshire Routes 113 and 113A, 3.6 miles (5.8 km) northeast of Center Sandwich. Route 113 continues east into Tamworth, while Route 113A travels north to Wonalancet. North Sandwich has a separate ZIP code (03259) from other areas in the town of Sandwich. Show on map
JeffersonJefferson is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,107 at the 2010 census. It is home to parts of the White Mountain National Forest in the south and northeast and to two theme parks: Santa's Village and Fort Jefferson Fun Park. There are also several private campgrounds, motels and inns. Jefferson is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
BradfordBradford is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,650 at the 2010 census. The main village of the town, where 356 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Bradford census-designated place (CDP), and is located west of the junction of New Hampshire routes 103 and 114. The town also includes the villages of Bradford Center and Melvin Mills. Show on map
DoverDover is a city in Strafford County, New Hampshire, in the United States of America. The population was 29,987 at the 2010 census, the largest in the New Hampshire Seacoast region. The population was estimated at 30,880 in 2015. It is the county seat of Strafford County, and home to Wentworth-Douglass Hospital, the Woodman Institute Museum, and the Children's Museum of New Hampshire. Show on map
MilanMilan (/ˈmaɪlən/ MY-lən) is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,337 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. The city's name is pronounced differently from the English name for the Italian city of the same name. Neighboring Berlin also shares a similarly distinct pronunciation from its European namesake. Show on map
LoudonLoudon is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,317 at the 2010 census. Loudon is the home of New Hampshire Motor Speedway. The primary settlement in town, where 559 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Loudon census-designated place and is located along the Soucook River at the southern terminus of New Hampshire Route 129. Show on map
MeridenMeriden is an unincorporated community in the eastern part of the town of Plainfield in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. Meriden is home to Kimball Union Academy, a private boarding school. New Hampshire Route 120 passes through the village, leading north to Lebanon and south to Claremont. Meriden has a separate ZIP code (03770) from the rest of Plainfield. Show on map
UnionUnion is a village and census-designated place in the town of Wakefield in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 204 at the 2010 census. Union is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 125 and 153 in the southern corner of Wakefield. It lies along the Branch River. Union has a separate ZIP code (03887) from the rest of the town of Wakefield. Show on map
South NewburySouth Newbury is an unincorporated community in the town of Newbury in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along New Hampshire Route 103, 3 miles (5 km) southeast of the main village of Newbury. Route 103 continues east to the towns of Bradford and Warner. South Newbury has a separate ZIP code (03272) from the rest of the town of Newbury. Show on map
NewfieldsNewfields is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,680 at the 2010 census. The primary village in town, where 301 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Newfields census-designated place (CDP), and is located along New Hampshire Route 85 and the Squamscott River. It is a quaint village of handsome old houses. Show on map
HancockHancock is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,654 at the 2010 census. Hancock is home to the Welch Family Farm Forest. The main village of the town, where 204 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Hancock census-designated place (CDP), and is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 123 and 137. Show on map
RaymondRaymond is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 10,138 at the 2010 census. Part of Pawtuckaway State Park is in the north. The central village in town, where 2,855 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Raymond census-designated place (CDP), and is located along the Lamprey River near New Hampshire Route 27. Show on map
ShelburneShelburne is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 372 at the 2010 census. It is located in the White Mountains, and part of the White Mountain National Forest is in the south. Shelburne is home to Leadmine State Forest. The Appalachian Trail crosses the town. Shelburne is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
BathBath is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,077 at the 2010 census. Now a tourist destination and bedroom community for Littleton, the town is noted for its historic architecture, including the Brick Store and three covered bridges. Bath includes the village of Swiftwater and part of the district known as Mountain Lakes. Show on map
Tilton-NorthfieldTilton Northfield is a census-designated place (CDP) representing two adjacent villages in the towns of Tilton in Belknap County and Northfield in Merrimack County in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. The CDP encompasses the town centers of both Tilton and Northfield, located on either side of the Winnipesaukee River. The population was 3,075 at the 2010 census. Show on map
WinchesterWinchester is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,341 at the 2010 census. The primary settlement in the town, where 1,733 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as the Winchester census-designated place (CDP). The town also includes the village of Ashuelot and part of Pisgah State Park. Show on map
JaffreyJaffrey is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,457 at the 2010 census. The primary settlement in town, where 2,757 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Jaffrey census-designated place (CDP) and is located along the Contoocook River at the junction of U.S. Route 202 and New Hampshire routes 124 and 137. Show on map
West StewartstownWest Stewartstown is a census-designated place in the town of Stewartstown in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It had a population of 386 at the 2010 census. It is located along U.S. Route 3 and the Connecticut River in the northwestern corner of Stewartstown, directly across the river from Canaan, Vermont and one mile south of the Canada–US border. Show on map
ContoocookContoocook is a village and census-designated place (CDP) within the town of Hopkinton in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,444 at the 2010 census. Contoocook Village is well known for its growth of small businesses, preservation of historical landmarks, community involvement and recreational activities within the village. Show on map
SeabrookSeabrook is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 8,693 at the 2010 census. Located at the southern end of the coast of New Hampshire on the border with Massachusetts, Seabrook is noted as the location of the Seabrook Nuclear Power Station, the third-most recently constructed nuclear power plant in the United States. Show on map
FranconiaFranconia is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,104 at the 2010 census. Set in the White Mountains, Franconia is home to the northern half of Franconia Notch State Park. Parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the eastern and southern portions of the town. The Appalachian Trail crosses the southern part. Show on map
Silver LakeSilver Lake is an unincorporated community located at the north end of Silver Lake in the town of Madison, New Hampshire, in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. Joy Farm, summer home of E. E. Cummings, is a National Historic Landmark located north of the village. Silver Lake has a different ZIP code (03875) from the rest of the town of Madison. Show on map
New DurhamNew Durham is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,638 at the 2010 census. It is drained by the Merrymeeting and Ela rivers, and is known for Merrymeeting Lake. New Durham is home to the Powder Mill Fish Hatchery. Also located here is the Lions Club's Camp Pride, a camp for children and adults with special needs. Show on map
East WakefieldEast Wakefield is an unincorporated community in the town of Wakefield in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It is located in the eastern part of Wakefield along New Hampshire Route 153, 3 miles (5 km) northeast of Wakefield village and directly south of Pine River Pond. East Wakefield has a different ZIP code (03830) from the rest of the town of Wakefield. Show on map
WalpoleWalpole is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,734 at the 2010 census. The town's central settlement, where 605 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Walpole census-designated place (CDP), and is east of New Hampshire Route 12. The town also includes the villages of North Walpole and Drewsville. Show on map
StoddardStoddard is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,232 at the 2010 census. Between 1842 and 1873, the town was home to four glass manufacturers. The glass produced by these works, now known as Stoddard glass, is noted for its deep amber colors and design. Stoddard glass products are highly prized by collectors. Show on map
GilmantonGilmanton is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,777 at the 2010 census. Gilmanton includes the villages of Gilmanton Corners and Gilmanton Ironworks. The town became well known in the 1950s after it was rumored that the popular novel Peyton Place, written by resident Grace Metalious, was based on the town. Show on map
TamworthTamworth is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,856 at the 2010 census. Tamworth includes the villages of Chocorua, South Tamworth, Wonalancet, and Whittier. The White Mountain National Forest is to the north. The town is home to Hemenway State Forest in the north and White Lake State Park in the southeast. Show on map
GilfordGilford is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,126 at the 2010 census. Situated on Lake Winnipesaukee, Gilford is home to Governors Island, Ellacoya State Beach, Belknap Mountain State Forest, Gunstock Mountain Ski Resort, and Bank of New Hampshire Pavilion at Meadowbrook, a seasonal outdoor concert venue. Show on map
BenningtonBennington is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,476 at the 2010 census. The main village of the town, where 381 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Bennington census-designated place (CDP), and is located on the Contoocook River at the intersection of New Hampshire routes 31 and 47. Show on map
WinnisquamWinnisquam is an unincorporated community in the Lakes Region of New Hampshire, United States. The village is centered on the U.S. Route 3 bridge over the narrows of Winnisquam Lake and covers portions of three towns: Belmont, Sanbornton, and Tilton. Winnisquam has a ZIP code of 03289, different from the ZIP codes in each of its component towns. Show on map
NewburyNewbury is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,072 at the 2010 census. Newbury is home to part of Lake Sunapee, including Mount Sunapee State Park Beach. Mount Sunapee Resort, a ski area in Mount Sunapee State Park, is in the west. The town includes the villages of Blodgett Landing and South Newbury. Show on map
West NottinghamWest Nottingham is an unincorporated community in the town of Nottingham in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along New Hampshire Route 152, 1 mile (1.6 km) south of U.S. Route 4 and 5 miles (8 km) north of the town center of Nottingham. West Nottingham has a separate ZIP code (03291) from the rest of Nottingham. Show on map
HoldernessHolderness is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,108 at the 2010 census. An agricultural and resort area, Holderness is home to the Squam Lakes Natural Science Center and is located on Squam Lake. Holderness is also home to Holderness School, a co-educational college-preparatory boarding school. Show on map
RedstoneRedstone is an unincorporated community within the town of Conway in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located on the road from Center Conway to North Conway at the base of Rattlesnake Mountain. From the late 19th century until circa 1950, Redstone was famous for its quarry of \"red\" granite which was mined extensively. Show on map
ErrolErrol is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 291 at the 2010 census. It is located north of the White Mountains along Route 16 at the intersection of Route 26. It has a municipal airport with a single, unpaved runway (airport code ERR). Errol is part of the Berlin, NH–VT micropolitan statistical area. Show on map
LymeLyme is a town along the Connecticut River in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,716 as of the 2010 census, with an estimated population of 1,680 in 2015. Lyme is home to the Chaffee Natural Conservation Area. The Dartmouth Skiway is in the eastern part of town, near the village of Lyme Center. The Appalachian Trail passes through the town's heavily wooded eastern end. Show on map
AndoverAndover is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,371 at the 2010 census. Andover includes the villages of Cilleyville, Potter Place, and East Andover, in addition to the town center. The town is home to Ragged Mountain State Forest and Proctor Academy, a private coeducational preparatory school. Show on map
StrathamStratham is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The town had a population of 7,255 at the 2010 census, and an estimated population of 7,280 in 2013. It is bounded on the west by the Squamscott River. The town is the home of the only U.S. Lindt & Sprüngli factory and the headquarters of the Timberland Corporation. Show on map
WentworthWentworth is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 911 at the 2010 census. The town is home to Plummer's Ledge Natural Area, and part of the White Mountain National Forest is in the northeast. The town has a picturesque common, presided over by a Federal style church and bordered by antique homes. Show on map
New LondonNew London is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,397 at the 2010 census. The town center, where 1,415 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the New London census-designated place (CDP), and is located on a hilltop along New Hampshire Route 114 north of Route 11 and Interstate 89. Show on map
GranthamGrantham is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,985 at the 2010 census. This made Grantham the fastest growing town numerically in Sullivan County between the 2000 and 2010 censuses. (The neighboring town of Springfield grew at a higher percentage rate, due to a smaller overall population.) Show on map
PittsfieldPittsfield is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,106 at the 2010 census. The central village in town, where 1,576 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Pittsfield census-designated place (CDP), and is located on the Suncook River near the junction of New Hampshire routes 28 and 107. Show on map
East HebronEast Hebron is an unincorporated community in the town of Hebron in Grafton County, New Hampshire. It is located along New Hampshire Route 3A on the east side of Newfound Lake. Route 3A connects Bristol to the south with Plymouth to the north. East Hebron has a separate ZIP code (03232) from the rest of the town of Hebron. Show on map
MoultonboroughMoultonborough is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,044 at the 2010 census. Moultonborough is bounded in part by Lake Winnipesaukee in the southwest and Squam Lake in the northwest corner. The town includes the census-designated place of Suissevale and the community of Lees Mill. Show on map
Blodgett LandingBlodgett Landing (frequently spelled Blodgetts Landing or Blodgett's Landing) is a census-designated place in the town of Newbury in Merrimack County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 101 at the 2010 census. It is located in the northern part of Newbury, between New Hampshire Route 103A and the shore of Lake Sunapee. Show on map
ChesterfieldChesterfield is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,604 at the 2010 census. It includes the villages of Spofford and West Chesterfield. Chesterfield is home to Spofford Lake, Chesterfield Gorge Natural Area, and parts of Pisgah State Park and Wantastiquet Mountain State Forest. Show on map
SandwichSandwich is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. Its population was 1,326 at the 2010 census. Sandwich includes the villages of Center Sandwich and North Sandwich. Part of the White Mountain National Forest is in the north, and part of Squam Lake is in the southwestern corner of the town. Show on map
ChathamChatham is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 337 at the 2010 census. It is located in the White Mountains, and except for the southeast corner, all of Chatham is in the White Mountain National Forest. The town is home to the Cold River national forest campgrounds. Show on map
DanvilleDanville is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,387 at the 2010 census. Danville is part of the Timberlane Regional School District, with students attending Danville Elementary School, Timberlane Regional Middle School, and Timberlane Regional High School. Show on map
EffinghamEffingham is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. At the 2010 census, the town population was 1,465. Effingham includes the villages of Effingham Falls, Effingham (Lord's Hill), Center Effingham (Drake's Corner), and South Effingham. Pine River State Forest is in the south. Show on map
SanbornvilleSanbornville is a census-designated place in the town of Wakefield in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It had a population of 1,056 at the 2010 census. The village is along New Hampshire Route 153 between its intersections with Route 125 and Route 16. It lies at the outlet of Lovell Lake. Show on map
SalemSalem is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 28,776 at the 2010 census. Salem is a marketing and distributing center north of Boston, with a major amusement attraction, Canobie Lake Park, and a large shopping mall, the Mall at Rockingham Park. Show on map
TuftonboroTuftonboro is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,387 at the 2010 census. Bounded on the southwest by Lake Winnipesaukee, Tuftonboro includes the villages of Tuftonboro Corner, Center Tuftonboro, Melvin Corner, Melvin Village and Mirror Lake. Show on map
BarnsteadBarnstead is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,593 at the 2010 census. Home to the Suncook Lakes, Barnstead includes the villages of Center Barnstead, Barnstead Parade (identified as \"Barnstead\" on topographic maps) and South Barnstead. Show on map
KeeneKeene is a city in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 23,409 at the 2010 census. It is the county seat of Cheshire County. Keene is home to Keene State College and Antioch University New England, and formerly hosted the state's annual Pumpkin Festival. Show on map
GlendaleGlendale is an unincorporated community in the town of Gilford in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. Glendale is located on the southern shore of Lake Winnipesaukee east of Laconia. Glendale is served by New Hampshire Route 11 and is near Laconia Municipal Airport. Show on map
Stinson LakeStinson Lake is an unincorporated community in the town of Rumney in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located at the south end of Stinson Lake, around the lake's outlet. The village is 4 miles (6 km) north of the village of Rumney, via Stinson Lake Road. Show on map
Sugar HillSugar Hill is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 563 at the 2010 census. Sugar Hill is a tightly knit community which overlooks the White Mountain National Forest, with views of the Presidential, Franconia, Kinsman and Dalton ranges. Sugar Hill was incorporated as a town in 1962, making it New Hampshire's most recently created minor civil division. Show on map
Center HarborCenter Harbor is a town located in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 1,096, a number which multiplies severalfold during the summer months. It is situated between Lake Winnipesaukee and Squam Lake. Show on map
WashingtonWashington is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,123 at the 2010 census. Situated in a hilly, rocky, forested area, and with 26 lakes and ponds, Washington is a picturesque resort area. It is home to Pillsbury State Park. Show on map
NorthumberlandNorthumberland is a town located in southwestern Coos County, New Hampshire, U.S., north of Lancaster. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT micropolitan statistical area. As of the 2010 census, the town population was 2,288, a large portion in the village of Groveton. Show on map
BrentwoodBrentwood is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 4,486. Brentwood has been the county seat of Rockingham County since 1997. It is drained by the Piscassic, Little and Exeter rivers. Show on map
AuburnAuburn is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,953 at the 2010 census, with an estimated population of 5,158 in 2013. The town was ranked number one of \"New Hampshire's Most Beautiful Towns\" in July 2010 by WMUR News 9. Show on map
DummerDummer is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 304 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT micropolitan statistical area. Dummer is home to the Pontook Reservoir, popular with canoeists, kayakers and birdwatchers. Show on map
West HopkintonWest Hopkinton is a populated place within the town of Hopkinton in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. West Hopkinton is well known for its agricultural center, preservation of historical landmarks and recreational activities within the village. Show on map
OssipeeOssipee is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,345 at the 2010 census. It is the county seat of Carroll County. Ossipee, which includes several villages, is a resort area and home to part of Pine River State Forest. Show on map
Lees MillLees Mill (also Balmoral) is an unincorporated community in the town of Moultonborough, in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located adjacent to the outlet of Lees Pond, directly upstream from the northernmost point of Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
BentonBenton is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 364 at the 2010 census. Located in the White Mountains, Benton is largely surrounded by the White Mountain National Forest. The town is crossed by the Appalachian Trail. Show on map
RochesterRochester is a city in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 29,752. The city includes the villages of East Rochester and Gonic. Rochester is home to Skyhaven Airport and the annual Rochester Fair. Show on map
FreedomFreedom is a town located in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,489 at the 2010 census. The town's eastern boundary runs along the Maine state border. Ossipee Lake, with a resort and camps, is in the southwest of the town. Show on map
PlaistowPlaistow is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,609 at the 2010 census. The traditional pronunciation of the town name is /ˈplæstoʊ/ PLAS-toh, but the pronunciation /ˈplæstaʊ/ PLAS-tow is more common today. Show on map
TiltonTilton is a town located on the Winnipesaukee River in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,567 at the 2010 census. It includes the village of Lochmere. Tilton is home to the Tilton School, a private preparatory school. Show on map
WarrenWarren is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 904 at the 2010 census. Warren includes the village of Glencliff. It is the smallest by population of the six towns named Warren in New England (one in each state). Show on map
GreenfieldGreenfield is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,749 at the 2010 census. Greenfield is home to the Crotched Mountain Rehabilitation Center, to Greenfield State Park, and to part of the Wapack Trail. Show on map
JacksonJackson is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 816 at the 2010 census. Jackson is an elegant resort area in the White Mountains. Parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the west, north and east. Show on map
MonroeMonroe is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 788 at the 2010 census. The town is located along a bend of the Connecticut River, across from Barnet, Vermont. It was originally chartered as part of Lyman. Show on map
PiermontPiermont is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population of Piermont was 790 at the 2010 census. It is home to Camp Walt Whitman and Kingswood Camp for Boys. Show on map
North HamptonNorth Hampton is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,301 at the 2010 census. While the majority of the town is inland, North Hampton includes a part of New Hampshire's limited Atlantic seacoast. Show on map
FitzwilliamFitzwilliam is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,396 at the 2010 census. Fitzwilliam is home to Rhododendron State Park, a 16-acre (6.5 ha) grove of native rhododendrons that bloom in mid-July. Show on map
SwanzeySwanzey is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,230 at the 2010 census. In addition to the town center, Swanzey includes the villages of East Swanzey, West Swanzey, North Swanzey, and Westport. Show on map
HampsteadHampstead is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 8,523 at the 2010 census. Hampstead, which includes the village of East Hampstead, is home to a portion of the Rockingham Recreational Trail. Show on map
PembrokePembroke is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,115 at the 2010 census. Pembroke includes part of the village of Suncook. The center of population of New Hampshire is located in Pembroke. Show on map
HollisHollis is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,684 at the 2010 census. The town center village is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Hollis Village Historic District. Show on map
SuttonSutton is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,837 at the 2010 census. Sutton includes the villages of North Sutton, South Sutton and East Sutton. North Sutton is home to Wadleigh State Park on Kezar Lake. Show on map
StewartstownStewartstown is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,004 at the 2010 census. It includes the village of West Stewartstown and is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
New BostonNew Boston is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,321 at the 2010 census. New Boston is home to the annual Hillsborough County Agricultural Fair and the Molly Stark Cannon. Show on map
RindgeRindge is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 6,014 at the 2010 census. Rindge is home to Franklin Pierce University, the Cathedral of the Pines, and part of Annett State Park. Show on map
WolfeboroWolfeboro is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 6,269 at the 2010 census. A resort area situated beside Lake Winnipesaukee, Wolfeboro includes the village of Wolfeboro Falls. Show on map
TempleTemple is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,366 at the 2010 census. It is home to Temple Mountain State Reservation, and formerly home to Temple Mountain Ski Area. Show on map
FranklinFranklin is a city in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. At the 2010 census, the population was 8,477, the lowest of any of New Hampshire's 13 cities. Franklin includes the village of West Franklin. Show on map
SomersworthSomersworth is a city in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 11,766 at the 2010 census. Somersworth has the smallest area and third-lowest population of New Hampshire's 13 cities. Show on map
StraffordStrafford is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,991 at the 2010 census. The two main settlements in town are the villages of Center Strafford and Bow Lake Village. Show on map
PinardvillePinardville is a census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Goffstown in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,780 at the 2010 census. Pinardville has existed since 1906. Show on map
LeeLee is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,330 at the 2010 census. The town is a rural farm and bedroom community, being close to the University of New Hampshire. Show on map
LempsterLempster is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,154 at the 2010 census. Settlements include the town center (Lempster village) and the village of East Lempster. Show on map
SunapeeSunapee is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,365 at the 2010 census. Sunapee is home to part of Lake Sunapee. The town includes the village of Georges Mills. Show on map
FremontFremont is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,283 at the 2010 census. Fremont is crossed by the Rockingham Recreation Trail (a rail trail) and NH Route 107. Show on map
SharonSharon is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 352 at the 2010 census. It is home to the Sharon Arts School of Art and Craft, part of the Sharon Arts Center. Show on map
PlacePlace is an unincorporated community in the town of Farmington, Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. Place is located on New Hampshire Route 11 4.2 miles (6.8 km) northwest of Rochester. Show on map
GreenlandGreenland is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,549 at the 2010 census. It is drained by the Winnicut River and bounded on the northwest by Great Bay. Show on map
WestmorelandWestmoreland is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,874 at the 2010 census. Westmoreland is historically an agricultural town, with much arable farmland. Show on map
South HamptonSouth Hampton is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 814 at the 2010 census. South Hampton is home to Cowden State Forest and Powwow River State Forest. Show on map
ChesterChester is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,768 at the 2010 census. It was home to the now defunct Chester College (formerly White Pines College). Show on map
UnityUnity is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,671 at the 2010 census. The town includes the villages of Unity, East Unity, Quaker City, and West Unity. Show on map
CandiaCandia is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,909 at the 2010 census. The town includes the villages of Candia, Candia Four Corners and East Candia. Show on map
RumneyRumney is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,480 at the 2010 census. The town is located at the southern edge of the White Mountain National Forest. Show on map
GreenvilleGreenville is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,105 at the 2010 census.It is located at the junction of New Hampshire routes 31, 45, and 123. Show on map
WeareWeare is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 8,785 at the 2010 census. It is close to two important New Hampshire cities, Manchester and Concord. Show on map
WilmotWilmot is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,358 at the 2010 census. Wilmot is home to Winslow State Park and a small part of Gile State Forest. Show on map
GilsumGilsum is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 813 at the 2010 census. Home to the Bear's Den Natural Area, Gilsum includes Gilsum Lower Village. Show on map
BedfordBedford is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 21,203 at the 2010 census. Bedford is a suburb of Manchester, the largest city in the state. Show on map
MasonMason is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,382 at the 2010 census. Mason, together with Wilton, is home to Russell-Abbott State Forest. Show on map
Hampton FallsHampton Falls (formerly the Third Parish and Hampton falls) is a New England town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,236 at the 2010 census. Show on map
BrooklineBrookline is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,991 at the 2010 census. Brookline is home to the Talbot-Taylor Wildlife Sanctuary, Potanipo Pond, and the Brookline Covered Bridge. Show on map
HebronHebron is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 602 at the 2010 census. Settlements include the town center and the village of East Hebron. Show on map
DublinDublin is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,597 at the 2010 census. It is home to Dublin School and Yankee magazine is based there. Show on map
ColumbiaColumbia is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 757 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT micropolitan statistical area. Show on map
SullivanSullivan is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 677 at the 2010 census. It includes the villages of East Sullivan and Ellisville. Show on map
SanborntonSanbornton is a town in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,966 at the 2010 census. It includes the villages of North Sanbornton and Gaza. Show on map
West SwanzeyWest Swanzey is a census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Swanzey within Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,308 at the 2010 census. Show on map
DaltonDalton is a town in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 979 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
BarringtonBarrington is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 8,576 at the 2010 census. The town is a woodland, farm and bedroom community. Show on map
DeerfieldDeerfield is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,280 at the 2010 census. Deerfield is home to the annual Deerfield Fair. Show on map
AlsteadAlstead (/ˈælstɛd/) is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,937 at the 2010 census. Alstead is home to Feuer State Forest. Show on map
NottinghamNottingham is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 4,785 at the 2010 census. It is the location of Pawtuckaway State Park. Show on map
SpringfieldSpringfield is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,311 at the 2010 census. Gile State Forest is located within the town. Show on map
RollinsfordRollinsford is a town in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,527 at the 2010 census. Rollinsford includes Salmon Falls Village. Show on map
MadisonMadison is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 2,502 at the 2010 census. Madison includes the village of Silver Lake and the village district of Eidelweiss. Show on map
MarlowMarlow is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 742 at the 2010 census. Marlow is home to Honey Brook State Forest. Show on map
NelsonNelson is a town in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 729 at the 2010 census. Nelson includes the village of Munsonville. Show on map
OrfordOrford is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,237 at the 2010 census. The Appalachian Trail crosses in the east. Show on map
Candia Four CornersThe Candia Four Corners is an unincorporated community located near the center of the town of Candia, New Hampshire, in the United States. Show on map
AcworthAcworth is a town in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. At the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 891. Show on map
PelhamPelham /ˈpɛləm/ is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 12,897 at the 2010 census. Show on map
WindhamWindham is a suburban town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 13,592 at the 2010 census. The estimated population in 2015 was 14,439. Show on map
LyndeboroughLyndeborough is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,683 at the 2010 census. Show on map
States, regions, administrative units in New Hampshire
NameDescriptionShow
New HampshireNew Hampshire (US /nuːˈhæmpʃər/) is a state in the New England region of the northeastern United States. It is bordered by Massachusetts to the south, Vermont to the west, Maine and the Atlantic Ocean to the east, and the Canadian province of Quebec to the north. New Hampshire is the 5th smallest by land area and the 9th least populous of the 50 United States. Show on map
Coos CountyCoös County (/ˈkoʊ.ɒs/, with two syllables), frequently spelled Coos County, is a county in the state of New Hampshire, in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 33,055, the least of any New Hampshire county. The county seat is Lancaster. The two-syllable pronunciation is sometimes indicated with a dieresis, notably in the Lancaster-based weekly newspaper The Coös County Democrat and on some county-owned vehicles. The county government uses both spellings interchangeably. Show on map
Second College GrantSecond College Grant (also known as Dartmouth College Grant) is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. The area of this township is owned and controlled by Dartmouth College. As of the 2010 census, the grant had a total population of 0. Show on map
Grafton CountyGrafton County is a county located in the state of New Hampshire, in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 89,118. Its county seat is North Haverhill, which is a village within the town of Haverhill. Until 1972, the county courthouse and other offices were located in downtown Woodsville, a larger village within the town of Haverhill. Grafton County is part of the Claremont-Lebanon, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Township of CambridgeCambridge is a township in Coos County in the state of New Hampshire. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Most of the township is forested wilderness, but it contains the southernmost edge of Umbagog Lake, accessed via New Hampshire Route 26 from Errol or from Upton, Maine. It contains a section of the 13-Mile Woods Scenic Area along the Androscoggin River. New Hampshire Route 16 also crosses the northwest corner of the township. The population was 8 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Strafford CountyStrafford County is a county in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 123,143. Its county seat is Dover. Strafford County was one of the five original counties identified for New Hampshire in 1769. It was named after William Wentworth, 2nd Earl of Strafford in the mistaken belief that he was the ancestor of governor John Wentworth. Although they were distantly related, William had no descendants. The county was organized at Dover in 1771. In 1840 the original size of the county was reduced with the creation of Belknap County. Show on map
Atkinson and Gilmanton Academy GrantAtkinson and Gilmanton Academy Grant is a township in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It was granted by the state legislature to Gilmanton Academy and Atkinson Academy in equal shares in 1809 and contained about 19,000 acres (77 km2). It was later expanded by annexation of previously ungranted land to the west. The population was 0 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Merrimack CountyMerrimack County is a county in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 146,445, making it the third-most populous county in New Hampshire. Its county seat is Concord, the state capital. The county was organized in 1823 from parts of Hillsborough and Rockingham counties, and is named for the Merrimack River. Merrimack County comprises the Concord, NH Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the Boston-Worcester-Providence, MA-RI-NH-CT Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Township of SuccessSuccess is an unincorporated township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, USA. It is located directly to the east of the city of Berlin, New Hampshire, and borders on the state of Maine. Success is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. As of the 2010 census, the township had a population of 0. There are some seasonal homes, cabins, and cottages mainly located around Success Pond which gives the township a small seasonal population, though none of these homes are primary residences. Show on map
Town of Hart's LocationHart's Location is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. Since 1948, the town has been one of the first places to declare its results for the New Hampshire Presidential primary and U.S. Presidential elections. Show on map
Ervings LocationErving's Location is a township in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). According to the 2010 census, the population of the township was zero. Show on map
Crawfords PurchaseCrawford's Purchase is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It was granted by Commissioner Willey to Thomas Abbott, Nathaniel Abbott and Ethan Allen Crawford in 1834 for $8,000 and contained about 15,712 acres (63.58 km2). As of the 2010 census, the purchase had a total population of 0. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Township of KilkennyKilkenny is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It was granted on June 4, 1774, containing about 26,911 acres (10,890 ha) (10,500 acres (4,200 ha) more than today). As of the 2010 Census, the township had no inhabitants. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). It was named after the town and county of Kilkenny in Ireland. Show on map
Chandlers PurchaseChandler's Purchase is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It was granted by Commissioner Willey to Jeremiah Chandler of Conway in 1835 for $300 and contained about 10,000 acres (40 km2). As of the 2010 census, the purchase had a total population of 0. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Thompson and Meserves PurchaseThompson and Meserve's Purchase is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the purchase had a population of 0. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Thompson and Meserve's Purchase is notable for encompassing the northern slope of Mount Washington and the Cog Railway. Show on map
Township of DixvilleDixville is a township in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). The population was 12 at the 2010 census. Dixville is the location of the Dixville Notch State Park and The Balsams Grand Resort Hotel. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT micropolitan statistical area. Show on map
Carroll CountyCarroll County is a county located in the state of New Hampshire, in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 47,818, making it the third-least populous county in New Hampshire. Its county seat is Ossipee. The county was created in 1840 and organized at Ossipee from towns removed from Strafford County. It was named in honor of Charles Carroll of Carrollton, who had died in 1832, the last surviving signer of the United States Declaration of Independence. Show on map
Hillsborough CountyHillsborough County is the most populous county in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 400,721. Its county seats are Manchester and Nashua. Hillsborough is northern New England's most populous county as well as its most densely populated. Hillsborough County comprises the Manchester-Nashua, NH Metropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the Boston-Worcester-Providence, MA-RI-NH-CT Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Cutts GrantCutt's Grant is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It was granted by the New Hampshire legislature to Thomas Cutts of Maine in 1810. As of the 2010 census, the grant had a total population of 0. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Belknap CountyBelknap County (/ˈbɛlnæp/) is one of ten counties in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 60,088. The county seat is Laconia. It is located in New Hampshire's Lakes Region, slightly southeast of the state's geographic center. Belknap County comprises the Laconia, NH Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the Boston-Worcester-Providence, MA-RI-NH-CT Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Martins LocationMartin's Location is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the location had a total population of zero. The Dolly Copp campground is located here. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Township of MillsfieldMillsfield is a township in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. It is part of the Berlin, NH–VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 23 at the 2010 census. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Beans GrantBean's Grant is a township located in southern Coos County, New Hampshire, United States, north of Crawford Notch State Park. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). The population was 0 at the 2010 census. Show on map
Cheshire CountyCheshire County is a county located in the southwestern portion of the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 77,117. Its county seat is Keene. Cheshire was one of the five original counties of New Hampshire, and is named for the county of Cheshire in England. It was organized in 1771 at Keene. Cheshire County comprises the Keene, NH Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Sargents PurchaseSargent's Purchase is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the purchase had a total population of 3. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town or city and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Hadleys PurchaseHadley's Purchase is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the purchase had a total population of 0. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Low and Burbanks GrantLow and Burbank's Grant is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the grant had a population of 0. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Pinkhams GrantPinkham's Grant is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the grant had a total population of 9. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Greens GrantGreen's Grant is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the grant had a total population of 1. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Dixs GrantDix's Grant is a township located in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the grant had a total population of 1. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Hale's LocationHale's Location is a township in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 120 at the 2010 census. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Township of OdellOdell is a township in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). The population was 4 at the 2010 census. Show on map
Rockingham CountyRockingham County is a county located in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 295,223, making it the second-most populous county in New Hampshire. The county seat is Brentwood. Rockingham County is included in the Boston-Cambridge-Newton, MA-NH Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Beans PurchaseBean's Purchase is a township in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. In New Hampshire, locations, grants, townships (which are different from towns), and purchases are unincorporated portions of a county which are not part of any town and have limited self-government (if any, as many are uninhabited). Show on map
Sullivan CountySullivan County is a county located in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 43,742, making it the second-least populous county in New Hampshire. Its county seat is Newport. Sullivan County is included in the Claremont-Lebanon, NH-VT Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Different buildings in New Hampshire
NameDescriptionShow
Plymouth State UniversityPlymouth State University (PSU), formerly Plymouth State College, is a coeducational, residential university located in Plymouth, New Hampshire, United States, with an enrollment of approximately 4,200 undergraduate students and 2,100 graduate students. The school was founded as Plymouth Normal School in 1871. Since that time it has evolved to a teachers college, a state college, and finally to a state university in 2003. PSU is part of the University System of New Hampshire. Show on map
Hampshire Country SchoolHampshire Country School (HCS) is a private boarding school for gifted children in Rindge, New Hampshire, United States, started by Henry Curtis Patey and Adelaide Walker Patey in 1948. Formerly a co-educational school, it is designed now as a boarding school for boys between 8 and 17 years with high ability, naturally cheerful and good natured yet who have difficulty in other settings. The majority of the students are enrolled in grades 6 through 9. Hampshire Country School is not a treatment facility and does not provide treatment for any condition. Show on map
Saint Anselm CollegeSaint Anselm College is a nationally ranked, Catholic, Benedictine, liberal arts college in Goffstown, New Hampshire, United States. Founded in 1889 by Abbot Hilary Pfrängle, O.S.B. of Saint Mary's Abbey in Newark, New Jersey, at the request of Bishop Denis Mary Bradley of Manchester, New Hampshire, it is the third-oldest Catholic college in New England. Named for Saint Anselm of Canterbury (Archbishop of Canterbury from 1093 to 1109), the college continues to have a fully functioning and independent Benedictine abbey attached to it, Saint Anselm Abbey. As of 2015, its enrollment is approximately 2,000. Show on map
Phillips Exeter Academy(Not to be confused with Phillips Academy.) Phillips Exeter Academy is a highly-selective, coeducational independent school for boarding and day students between the 9th and 12th grade. It is located in Exeter, New Hampshire, capital of the state during the American Revolution, and is one of the oldest secondary schools in the United States. It is particularly noted for its innovation and application of Harkness education, a system based on a conference format of teacher and student interaction, similar to the Socratic method of learning through asking questions and creating discussions. Show on map
Camp YavnehCamp Yavneh is a residential Jewish camp established in 1944. The camp is accredited by the American Camp Association and is located in Northwood, New Hampshire, in the United States. Camp Yavneh offers children of ages 8–16 a Jewish camp environment where Jewish values and activities are emphasized. The camp is unaffiliated with the religious movements — considering itself \"k'lal Yisrael\" (all Jews are one). There are t'fillot (prayers) daily, offering egalitarian and orthodox services. Camp Yavneh was voted a top-ten Jewish overnight camp from a Jewish Camping magazine. Show on map
Manchester High School CentralManchester High School Central is the oldest public high school in the state of New Hampshire. Located in the heart of Manchester, New Hampshire, approximately 2,100 students attend from communities such as Candia, Hooksett, and Manchester. The name was changed from Manchester High School in 1922 when Manchester West High School opened. Including Central, Manchester has a total of three public high schools. Show on map
Manchester High School WestManchester High School West, known as West High or West, is a public high school located in Manchester, New Hampshire. According to the Blue Book: Manchester High School West Hand Book (1940), the school was officially opened in September 1923 as a grade school and high school, hosting the seventh and eighth grades. In 1924, with an upsurge in enrollment to 136 pupils, the school became a dedicated high school. The first graduating class was in June 1925. West High School's mascot is the Blue Knight. Show on map
The Mall at Rockingham Park Shopping CenterThe Mall at Rockingham Park is the largest shopping mall in the state of New Hampshire, with 1,020,000 square feet (95,000 m2) of floor space. The mall is located in the town of Salem, about 30 miles (48 km) north of Boston. The mall is adjacent to Interstate 93 and the Rockingham Park race track in Salem, and was the state's third shopping mall to be built. The mall now hosts 140 stores, with Lord & Taylor, Macy's, JCPenney, Sears, and Dick's Sporting Goods as anchors. The mall is managed but not owned by Simon Property Group. As of March 2015, the mall was Simon's highest grossing center, with annual sales of $2,105 per square foot. Show on map
Lebanon Municipal AirportLebanon Municipal Airport (IATA: LEB, ICAO: KLEB, FAA LID: LEB) is a city owned, public use airport located three nautical miles (6 km) west of the central business district of Lebanon, a city in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. Also known as Lebanon Airport, it is the northernmost commercial airport in New Hampshire, near the Vermont border, off Interstate 89 just south of the junction with Interstate 91. Other nearby towns include Hanover, New Hampshire and White River Junction, Vermont. The area is also the home of Dartmouth College and the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center. Show on map
Pheasant Lane Mall Shopping CenterPheasant Lane Mall, occupying 1,000,000 square feet (93,000 m2), is one of the largest shopping malls in the state of New Hampshire and the focal point of the commercial area in south Nashua. Currently, the mall has more than 140 stores and kiosks, including five anchor stores: Sears, JCPenney, Macy's, Dick's Sporting Goods, and Target, plus 15 restaurants. As of 2012, it is owned and managed by Simon Property Group of Indianapolis. As of March 2015 the mall is Simon's 7th highest grossing center with $1,549 in annual sales per square foot. Show on map
New Hampshire State Supreme CourtThe New Hampshire Supreme Court is the supreme court of the U. S. state of New Hampshire and sole appellate court of the state. The Supreme Court is seated in the state capital, Concord. The Court is composed of a Chief Justice and four Associate Justices appointed by the Governor and Executive Council to serve during \"good behavior\" until retirement or the age of seventy. The senior member of the Court is able to specially assign lower-court judges, as well as retired justices, to fill vacancies on the Court. Show on map
WKNH-FM (Keene)WKNH (91.3 FM, \"Keene 91.3 FM\") is a student-run radio station licensed to serve Keene, New Hampshire. The station is owned by Keene State College. The station started out as WKNH 89.1 FM - The Sound Alternative and was initially sponsored by long-time KSC staff member Lou Dumont. Early station managers like Lisa Mesce, Stephanie Hamitty and Ken Wilson built a foundation based on \"creativity and excellence\". Early music directors Steve Tyrrell and Bill Harris created open format programming allowing on-air personnel extensive creative control over programming. WKNH provide programming 7 days a week and 24 hours a day on the weekends. Al Dalton and Mark Barlow were the anchors of the weekend programming. Starting on Friday evening Dalton provided the overnight \"All Night Rock and Roll Show\" Show on map
Pease Air National Guard BasePease Air National Guard Base is a New Hampshire Air National Guard base located at Portsmouth International Airport at Pease in New Hampshire. It occupies a portion of what was once Pease Air Force Base, a former Strategic Air Command facility with a base-related population of 10,000 and which was home to the 509th Bomb Wing (509 BW) prior to that organization's transition from the FB-111 to the B-2 Spirit. Pease AFB was closed in 1991 pursuant to BRAC action, with the 509 BW transferring to Whiteman AFB, Missouri. In 1983, investigations had shown soil and water contamination with degreasers and JP-4 jet fuel, and in 1990 the base was put on the National Priorities List of superfund sites. As of 2015, after 25 years of the Pease Development Authority’s work, Pease International Tradeport Show on map
Mount Washington Regional AirportMount Washington Regional Airport (IATA: HIE, ICAO: KHIE, FAA LID: HIE) is a public airport located 3 miles (5 km) east of downtown Whitefield in Coos County, New Hampshire, USA. The Civil Air Patrol maintains a composite squadron at this location. Show on map
Franklin Pierce UniversityFranklin Pierce University is a small, private, non-profit, regionally accredited university in rural Rindge, New Hampshire, in the United States. It was founded as Franklin Pierce College in 1962, combining a liberal arts foundation with coursework for professional preparation. The institutional mission focuses on preparing citizens and leaders of conscience for a new century who make significant contributions to their professions and communities, whether their aspirations are global or local. The school gained university status in 2007 and is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC). In 2009, Franklin Pierce University was ranked on \"Forbes List of America's Top Colleges\". The university has an enrollment of 1,399 students and overlooks Pearly Pond, just@en . Show on map
Camp Coniston (YMCA)Camp Coniston of the YMCA is situated on Lake Coniston (Long Pond), in Croydon, New Hampshire. It is located on the former site of Camp Interlaken for Girls. The camp encompasses more than 1,400 acres (5.7 km2) and occupies the entire shoreline of the lake. The camp offers a summer resident camp for about 200 girls and 130 boys. There are four two-week sessions during the summer. Campers can choose to stay for one or two sessions. Coniston also offers a program during Labor Day weekend called \"Camp Winning Spirit\" for families affected by cancer. Show on map
Portsmouth International Airport at Pease(For the port and ferry terminal on the South Coast of England, see Portsmouth International Port.) Portsmouth International Airport at Pease (IATA: PSM, ICAO: KPSM, FAA LID: PSM), formerly known as Pease International Airport, is a joint civil and military use airport located one nautical mile (2 km) west of the central business district of Portsmouth, a city in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. It is owned by the Pease Development Authority. Pease was one of 7 Launch Abort Sites and one of 18 Emergency Landing Sites for NASA space shuttle orbiters. Show on map
Manchester AirportManchester–Boston Regional Airport (IATA: MHT, ICAO: KMHT, FAA LID: MHT), commonly referred to as Manchester Airport, is a public airport 3 miles (5 km) south of the central business district of Manchester, New Hampshire, on the border of Hillsborough and Rockingham counties. The airport lies in two communities, Manchester and Londonderry. The facility was known as Manchester Airport until April 18, 2006, when it added \"Boston Regional\" to advertise its proximity to Boston, about 50 miles (80 km) to the south. Show on map
Winnisquam Regional High SchoolWinnisquam Regional High School is a public high school located in Tilton, New Hampshire, in the United States. Students of the school are primarily from the towns of Sanbornton, Tilton, and Northfield, though some other towns are represented. The school is commonly referred to by its abbreviation, \"WRHS\". In recent years, the school struggled with low New Hampshire State Test scores, however, as of late, they have been steadily climbing, and the school district has made strides to boost the WRHS curriculum, most notably by increasing the AP course selection. Show on map
University of New HampshireThe University of New Hampshire (UNH) is a public research university in the University System of New Hampshire, in the United States. The university's Durham campus, comprising six colleges, is located in the Seacoast region of the state. A seventh college, the University of New Hampshire at Manchester, occupies the university's campus in Manchester, the state's largest city. The University of New Hampshire School of Law, known as the Franklin Pierce Law Center until 2010, is located in Concord, the state's capital. Show on map
Baker Memorial LibraryThe Baker-Berry Library is the main library at Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire. The fresco, The Epic of American Civilization, was painted by José Clemente Orozco in the lower level of the library, and is a National Historic Landmark. Baker's tower, designed after Independence Hall in Philadelphia, stands 200 feet above campus and is often used as an iconic representation of the college. \n* Section, Dartmouth mural (1932–1934) by José Clemente Orozco \n* Departure of Quetzalcoatl, Dartmouth mural by José Clemente Orozco \n* Gods of the Modern World, Dartmouth mural by José Clemente Orozco Show on map
Dartmouth CollegeDartmouth College (/ˈdɑːrtməθ/ DART-məth) is a private Ivy League research university in Hanover, New Hampshire, United States. Established in 1769 by Eleazar Wheelock, Dartmouth is one of the nine colonial colleges chartered before the American Revolution. Show on map
Hanover Country ClubHanover Country Club is a college-owned, semi-private golf course open to the public. It is located on the campus of Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire, United States. Known to many members in the Upper Valley simply as \"Hanover,\" Hanover Country Club was a classic New England 18-hole course that underwent significant renovations in 2001. The course was lengthened to 6,500 yards (5,900 m), four new holes were added, and all of the greens were reconstructed. Renovations were made by golf architect Ron Prichard with distinctive Donald Ross-style features; however, the results of the design have been controversial among its members. The 1929 ski jump in the Vale of Tempe that became the symbol of the course was demolished in 1993. The grounds also include \"Freshmen Hill\", a popular s Show on map
Capitol Center for the ArtsThe Capitol Center for the Arts is an entertainment venue in Concord, New Hampshire, United States, which features a 1,310-seat theatre designed with an Egyptian motif. The center opened in its current form in 1995 after a multiyear renovation of the Capitol Theater, which had existed in the same location from 1927 to 1989. The theatre is equipped to host major Broadway shows, and has played host to the Billy Joel musical Movin' Out, pianist George Winston, and humorist David Sedaris. Show on map
Kearsarge Regional High SchoolKearsarge Regional High School is a high school located in North Sutton, New Hampshire, serving the Kearsarge Regional School District. Kearsarge Regional High School serves students from the towns of Sutton, New London, Wilmot, Newbury, Springfield, Warner and Bradford. Each year the school classes compete in Winter Carnival, a competition which includes obstacle course relays, \"hippity-hop\", tug of war and various after-school activities. Show on map
Cragged Mountain FarmCragged Mountain Farm is a summer camp in Freedom, New Hampshire, started by Dr. Henry Utter. It starts in July and ends in August. Campers stay in cabins, the ages range from 4 to 13. Over the years, hundreds of children and adults have found that a summer spent at Cragged Mountain Farm in the fresh mountain air, having fun with their friends, and exploring the mountains and rivers of northern New England is a priceless experience. Most good summer camps are special, but Cragged is an absolute “Old School” gem, providing as it has for more than 80 years the friendships and learning that can change lives, as well as so much fun and so many great activities that you’ll wonder why camp doesn’t go on year-round. CMF is a mixture of a healthy environment and good food along with the encouragem Show on map
Pinkerton AcademyPinkerton Academy is a secondary school in Derry, New Hampshire, United States. It serves roughly 3,100 students, making it by far the largest high school in New Hampshire, more than 800 students greater than the next largest high school. Pinkerton's situation is unusual, as it is a private school which also serves as the \"public\" high school (grades 9 - 12) for the communities of Derry, Hampstead, Chester, and Auburn. Through arrangements with the towns, each town pays the tuition for their students to attend Pinkerton. For the 2014-15 school year, Hooksett students may attend Pinkerton, following the approval of a short-term enrollment agreement by the Hooksett School Board. Pinkerton Academy is a private, non-profit corporation administered by a headmaster, who in turn acts under the di Show on map
Mascoma Valley Regional High SchoolMascoma Valley Regional High School (MVRHS) is a public secondary school in Canaan, New Hampshire. Surrounding towns that attend MVRHS are Grafton, Enfield, Orange, and Dorchester. The facility, opened in 1963, is located on Royal Road, off of U.S. Route 4. It is adjacent to the Indian River School, which houses grades five through eight. The school colors are Purple and Gold; the mascot is a panther and teams are known as “The Royals.” Renovation to the existing building will commence in 2015, with completion expected around 2018. Show on map
Chester College of New EnglandChester College of New England was a bachelor's degree-granting college that provided a foundation in the liberal arts and the fine arts, complemented by majors in the professional arts. It opened in 1965 and closed at the end of the 2011-2012 academic year for financial reasons. The college featured a student-to-faculty ratio of 10:1, artist- and writer-in-residence programs, and a program of guest lectures, exhibitions, art and photography exhibits, internships, and relationships with professional associations. Show on map
Hampton PlayhouseHampton Playhouse was a summer theater company in Hampton, New Hampshire, United States. It was founded in 1948 by Alfred Christie, who was a teacher at Richmond Hill High School in Queens, New York. Christie's mother, Sarah Christie, ran the concession stand. During the 1950s until the summer of 1980, the home of Maddy Meredith at 38 Mill Road was where most cast and crew members of the company lived for the summer. This ended in 1981, upon the death of Maddy Meredith, at which point the company made alternate arrangements for housing. Show on map
Sunapee Middle and High SchoolSunapee Middle–High School is a high school and middle school located in Sunapee, New Hampshire, United States. Established in 1974, the school had approximately 136 students in grades 9–12 and 109 students in grades 6–8 during the 2009–10 school year. There are approximately 37 staff and faculty members. They have Varsity and Junior Varsity baseball, softball, basketball, volleyball, cheerleading, as well as track, golf and soccer teams, called the Sunapee Lakers. Winter sports include Alpine and Cross-country skiing, as well as ski jumping. SMHS has an unfunded, but comprehensive drama program, producing plays such Footloose, Godspell and Alice in Wonderland. Some of the clubs and groups within the school are the Art Club, French Club, Harvard Model Congress, National Honors Society, Moc Show on map
Temple Mountain Ski AreaTemple Mountain Ski Area was a downhill, or alpine, ski area that operated from 1938 until 2001 on Temple Mountain in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. During peak operation, the ski area featured a quad chairlift, a double chairlift, and multiple T-bars and rope tows. Like many other small ski areas in the country, it closed due to poor weather, rising costs and changing recreational habits. Its entrance was located on New Hampshire Route 101, straddling the border of the towns of Temple and Peterborough. Show on map
Oyster River High SchoolOyster River High School (ORHS), part of the Oyster River Cooperative School District (ORCSD), is a public high school located in Durham, New Hampshire, United States, with an enrollment of about 700 students. It serves Durham and the neighboring communities of Lee, Barrington, and Madbury. The high school opened and the first graduating class was in 1956. Dean Sackett was the Chairman of the School Board, Arthur E. Toll was the Superintendent of Schools, John H. Day was Principal, and George W. Pasichuke was the Associate Principal. The school yearbook is named Trion, named by Margaret Campbell in a school-wide contest. The high school moved to its present site on October 22, 1964. Show on map
WMUR-TV (Manchester)WMUR-TV, virtual channel and VHF digital channel 9, is an ABC-affiliated television station located in Manchester, New Hampshire, United States. The station is owned by the Hearst Television subsidiary of the Hearst Corporation. Since Manchester is considered to be part of the larger Boston television market, WMUR is considered to be a sister station to Boston-based WCVB-TV, which is also an ABC affiliate. WMUR maintains studio facilities located on South Commercial Street in downtown Manchester, and its transmitter is located on the south peak of Mount Uncanoonuc in Goffstown. Show on map
Hampstead AcademyHampstead Academy is an independent school situated on a wooded 9-acre (36,000 m2) campus in southeastern New Hampshire. Established in 1978, Hampstead Academy is approved by the New Hampshire State Department of Education and Health and Human Services, and is fully accredited by New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC). The school has active memberships in the National Association of Independent Schools (NAIS), Independent School Association of Northern New England (ISANNE) and the New Hampshire Science Teachers Association. Located on 320 East Road, Hampstead, the school serves students in Preschool through Grade 8. Show on map
Kimball Union AcademyKimball Union Academy is a private boarding school located in New Hampshire. Founded in 1813, it is the 22nd oldest boarding school in the United States. The academy's mission is to \"discover with each student the right path to academic mastery, to creativity, and to responsibility.\" It is located in the upper Connecticut River Valley village of Meriden, New Hampshire. Show on map
Newmarket Junior and Senior High SchoolNewmarket Junior-Senior High School is the public high school and middle school for the town of Newmarket, Rockingham County, New Hampshire. The teacher to student ratio is 1:13 due to the small number of students. In the 2005-2006 school year the students did as well as expected on the NHEIAP exams ranking 26th out of 75 districts in math and 23rd of 75 in reading. In 2015, U.S. News & World Report ranked the Newmarket High School as number nine in the state. The school is also ranked as number one in the seacoast. The current principal is Chris Andriski, and the vice principal is Chris Mazzone. Show on map
Spaulding High SchoolSpaulding High School is a public co-educational high school in Rochester, New Hampshire, United States. It is part of the city of Rochester School Department and is located at 130 Wakefield Street. Spaulding High School was built in 1939, and the addition of the Richard W. Creteau Center was completed in 1990. Along with the addition in 1990, the original building was extensively renovated. Spaulding's mascot is the Red Raider. Show on map
Memorial BridgeThe World War I Memorial Bridge is a vertical-lift bridge that carries U.S. Route 1 across the Piscataqua River between Portsmouth, New Hampshire, and Badger's Island in Kittery, Maine, United States. The current bridge was opened in 2013, replacing a bridge of similar design that existed from 1923 to 2012. A large overhead plaque facing traffic on the bridge reads \"Memorial to the Sailors and Soldiers of New Hampshire who gave their lives in the World War 1917–1919.\" Show on map
Southern New Hampshire Medical CenterSouthern New Hampshire Health (also known as Southern New Hampshire Medical Center) is a hospital in Nashua, New Hampshire, United States, founded in 1893. Southern New Hampshire Medical Center (SNHMC) is a 188-bed regional medical facility that serves an estimated 100,000 patients a year in the southern New Hampshire region. SNHMC has one of the largest physician networks in southern New Hampshire, with over 500 primary and specialty care providers. Nestled in the heart of downtown Nashua, SNHMC is located on two campuses and continues its 120-year tradition of providing expert medical care, innovative health programs and preventative health resources to the community. Show on map
The Mall of New HampshireThe Mall of New Hampshire is a shopping mall located in the Lower South Willow neighborhood of Manchester, New Hampshire. Its major anchoring stores are Macy's, Old Navy, JC Penney, Sears and Best Buy. The mall has over 120 stores as well as a large food court and is 930,000 square feet (86,000 m2), making it the third largest mall in New Hampshire after the Mall at Rockingham Park in Salem, and the Pheasant Lane Mall in Nashua, which opened in 1991 and 1986, respectively. This was the first large-scale shopping mall in New Hampshire; initial construction of the mall was completed in August 1977, though it has since been dramatically expanded. Show on map
Ashland Junior High SchoolThe Ashland Junior High School is a historic former school building at 12 School Street in Ashland, New Hampshire. The three story brick building was built in 1877-78, and is an excellent example of Second Empire design, although its architect is unknown. Its basic plan is somewhat typical for institutional Second Empire buildings: it is roughly square, with a three-bay facade, a central projecting pavilion, and a tower, in this case a wooden structure with a belfry. The exterior is little changed from its original construction, although the interior has been subjected to period modernizations. Show on map
Laconia Municipal AirportLaconia Municipal Airport (IATA: LCI, ICAO: KLCI, FAA LID: LCI) is a general aviation airport located three miles (5 km) northeast of the central business district (CBD) of Laconia, a city in Belknap County, New Hampshire, USA. It covers 448 acres (181 ha) and has one runway. Show on map
Jesse Remington High SchoolJesse Remington High School is a school in Candia, New Hampshire, that offers a classical Christian education with project-based learning. The school was founded in 1992 by Jeffrey Philbrick under the auspices of Candia Congregational Church. The school's namesake, Jesse Remington, had been a pastor at the same church two hundred years prior, during the American War of Independence. Show on map
White Mountains Community CollegeWhite Mountains Community College (WMCC) is a part of the Community College System of New Hampshire and is based in Berlin with an academic center in Littleton. It offers many programs, with nursing and culinary degrees being some of the more prominent degree programs. Show on map
Everett ArenaThe Douglas N. Everett Arena is an indoor arena in Concord, New Hampshire, United States. It hosted the Northeastern Hockey League's New Hampshire Freedoms in 1979. The arena holds 3,000 people. The arena is owned by the City of Concord and operated by the city's General Services Department. The arena was built in 1965 and taken over by the City in the mid 1980s. The arena's mission is to provide a modern, safe, attractive, and well-operated multipurpose facility for the Concord community at rates which are competitive with other facilities in the region. Show on map
New Hampton SchoolNew Hampton School is an independent college preparatory high school located in New Hampton, New Hampshire, in the New England region of the northeastern United States. New Hampton School has 305 students who come from over 30 states and 22 countries. New Hampton School cultivates lifelong learners who will serve as active global citizens. Students benefit from an average class size of eleven and a student-faculty ratio of five to one. NHS is a deviation from the stereotype of the traditional New England prep school and does not require a uniform. Show on map
Concord HospitalConcord Hospital is an acute-care hospital located in Concord, New Hampshire. It is a charitable organization which exists to meet the health needs of individuals within the communities it serves. In 2014, the Hospital invested $52+ million in Community Benefits programs and services. With centers of excellence in cardiac, cancer, orthopaedics, urology and women's health services the Hospital serves as a regional referral resource. Its level II Trauma Center designation certifies the Hospital has the resources to provide a high level of care for patients with a wide range of injuries. Show on map
Blackwater DamBlackwater Dam is a dam in the town of Webster, Merrimack County, New Hampshire. The earthen dam was constructed in 1941 by the United States Army Corps of Engineers with a height of 69 feet (21 m) and 1,150 feet (350 m) long at its crest. It impounds the Blackwater River for flood control and storm water management as one of five related projects in the Merrimack River basin. The dam is owned and operated by the New England District, North Atlantic Division, Army Corps of Engineers. Show on map
Thayer School of EngineeringThayer School of Engineering offers graduate and undergraduate education in engineering sciences at Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire, United States. The school was established in 1867 with funds from Brig. Gen. Sylvanus Thayer, known for his work in establishing an engineering curriculum at the United States Military Academy at West Point, New York. Located in a two-building complex along the Connecticut River on the Dartmouth campus, the Thayer School today offers undergraduate, master's, and doctoral degrees, as well as dual-degree programs with other local institutions. Over 500 students are currently enrolled at Thayer, overseen by a faculty of 56 and preceded by over 4,500 living alumni of the school. In 2016 Thayer became the first US national research university with a grad Show on map
Bedell Covered BridgeThe Bedell Bridge was a Burr truss covered bridge that spanned the Connecticut River between Newbury, Vermont and Haverhill, New Hampshire. Until its most recent destruction in 1979, it was, with a total length of 382 feet (116 m), the second-longest covered bridge in the United States. The bridge was divided into two spans of roughly equal length, and rested on a central pier and shore abutments constructed from mortared rough stone. The eastern abutment has been shored up by the addition of a concrete footing. The bridge was 23 feet (7.0 m) wide, with a roadway width of 18.5 feet (5.6 m). Because the state line is the western low-water mark of the Connecticut River, most of the bridge is in New Hampshire; only the western abutment is in Vermont. Show on map
Merrimack Valley High SchoolMerrimack Valley is a four-year high school located in Penacook, a village in the northern part of Concord, New Hampshire. The school has approximately 900 students and serves the communities of Andover, Boscawen, Loudon, Penacook, Salisbury, and Webster. Two years of construction and remodeling were completed in 2007, resulting in a completely new facility. Show on map
Gilbert H Hood Middle SchoolDerry is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 33,109 at the 2010 census. Although it is a town and not a city, Derry is the fourth most-populous community in the state. The town's nickname, \"Spacetown\", derives from the fact that Derry is the birthplace of Alan Shepard, the first astronaut from the United States in space. Derry was also for a time the home of the poet Robert Frost and his family. Show on map
West Running Brook Middle SchoolDerry is a town in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 33,109 at the 2010 census. Although it is a town and not a city, Derry is the fourth most-populous community in the state. The town's nickname, \"Spacetown\", derives from the fact that Derry is the birthplace of Alan Shepard, the first astronaut from the United States in space. Derry was also for a time the home of the poet Robert Frost and his family. Show on map
Seminary Hill SchoolSeminary Hill School (officially Seminary Hill Elementary School) is a public school located at 20 Seminary Hill in West Lebanon, New Hampshire, United States. It is part of the Lebanon School District (SAU#88). The Lebanon-West Lebanon ZIP code boundary is slightly different from the school zoning boundary, so some students with Lebanon mailing addresses attend Seminary Hill School. The school teaches grades 4–6 and had a total of approximately 175 students in the 2004–2005 school year. It was first built in 1854 under the direction of William Tilden as Tilden Female Seminary. The last class to graduate from West Lebanon High School in this building was the class of 1961. After that, grades 10-12 attended Lebanon High School. Show on map
Boire FieldNashua Airport at Boire Field (IATA: ASH, ICAO: KASH, FAA LID: ASH) is a public-use airport located three nautical miles (6 km) northwest of the central business district of Nashua, a city in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. Owned by the Nashua Airport Authority, this airport is included in the National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015, which categorized it as a general aviation reliever airport. Show on map
Lebanon CollegeLebanon College was a two-year private not-for-profit college located in Lebanon, New Hampshire. It was founded in 1956, but in August 2014, Lebanon College announced the cancellation of classes and said that it would close due to financial difficulties. In 2015 Lebanon College facilities and certain programs were purchased by the public community college system of New Hampshire. After renovations to the main academic building, the Lebanon campus of River Valley Community College opened in January, 2016. Show on map
Mount Washington HotelThe Mount Washington Hotel is a hotel in Bretton Woods, New Hampshire, near Mount Washington. It was designed by Charles Alling Gifford. The area, part of the town of Carroll, New Hampshire, includes the Bretton Woods ski resort nearby. It is located at the northern end of Crawford Notch, 6 miles (10 km) east of the village of Twin Mountain along U.S. Route 302. Show on map
Columbia BridgeThe Columbia Bridge is a covered bridge, carrying Columbia Bridge Road over the Connecticut River between Columbia, New Hampshire and Lemington, Vermont. It is a wood-iron Howe truss design, with a single span that is 146 feet (45 m) long. The bridge has a total width of 20.5 feet (6.2 m) and a roadway with of 15.5 feet (4.7 m), and an internal clearance of 13 feet (4.0 m). The Columbia Bridge was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976. Show on map
Millville SchoolThe Millville School is a historic school building at 2 Fisk Road, just off Hopkinton Road in western Concord, New Hampshire, an area known locally as Millville. The single story brick Georgian Revival building was constructed in 1923 to a design by local architect C. R. Whitcher, and is the only public building of that style in the city. The T-shaped building was extended in 1954 to add a kindergarten wing to the east, and underwent other relatively minor alterations in the 1980s, when the building was converted for use by a medical practice. The building now houses Parker Academy, a private day school. Show on map
WJYY-FM (Concord)WJYY (105.5 FM, \"105.5 JYY\") is a radio station broadcasting a Top 40 (CHR) format. Licensed to Concord, New Hampshire, USA, the station serves the southern New Hampshire area. The station is currently owned by Binnie Media and licensed to WBIN Media Co., Inc. The station was assigned the WJYY call letters by the Federal Communications Commission on January 31, 1983. WJYY was also simulcasted on a sister station 92.1 WNHQ until December 1999, when WNHQ flipped to WFEX, an alternative rock format that also simulcasted the Boston, Massachusetts alternative rock station WFNX. Show on map
Newfound Regional High SchoolNewfound Regional High School (NRHS) is a public secondary school in Bristol, New Hampshire, United States. Surrounding towns that attend NRHS are Bristol, New Hampton, Groton, Bridgewater, Danbury, Alexandria, Hill, and Hebron. The school is part of the Newfound Area School District (NASD) and was originally named Newfound Memorial High School. It was originally located where Newfound Memorial Middle School currently stands until the present high school building was constructed in 1989. Newfound Regional High School was awarded \"NH Excellence in Education\" in 2010. Newfound Regional High School's motto is \"Choose your path to success...make a commitment.\" Show on map
Hanover High SchoolHanover High School is the only public high school in the Dresden School District, in Hanover, New Hampshire, USA. In 1963 it became the first interstate high school in the country as part of a bill that was the last ever signed into action by John F. Kennedy. Today it accepts students from several communities in New Hampshire and Vermont. Enrollment is approximately 786 students, the majority of whom come from the towns of Hanover (New Hampshire) and Norwich, Vermont. 11% of the student body attends on a tuition basis from towns such as Cornish and Lyme, New Hampshire, and Strafford and Hartland, Vermont. The school employs 79 full-time faculty members. Show on map
Kingswood Regional High SchoolKingswood Regional High School is a public secondary school located in Wolfeboro, New Hampshire. It serves the communities of Brookfield, Effingham, Ossipee, New Durham, Tuftonboro, and Wolfeboro. There are approximately 900 students currently enrolled in the school, which is part of the Governor Wentworth Regional School District. Also on the premises is the Lakes Region Technology Center, which serves several surrounding schools including Prospect Mountain. The athletic teams are known as the Kingswood Knights and are rivals with Kennett High School in Conway. Show on map
New Hampshire Farm MuseumThe New Hampshire Farm Museum is a farm museum in Milton, New Hampshire, United States. Three centuries of New Hampshire rural life are presented in the historic farmhouse. The museum includes a 104-foot-long (32 m) three-story great barn with collection of agricultural machinery, farm tools, sleighs and wagons. There are also live farm animals, a nature trail and a museum shop. Show on map
Blair BridgeThe Blair Bridge is a wooden covered bridge originally built in 1829, that crosses the Pemigewasset River near Campton, New Hampshire, United States. It connects New Hampshire Route 175 to the east and U.S. Route 3 and Interstate 93 to the west. Show on map
American Independence MuseumThe American Independence Museum is a historic house museum located in Exeter, New Hampshire. Its 1-acre (0.40 ha) campus includes two buildings: the Ladd-Gilman House, a registered National Historic Landmark built in 1721 by Nathaniel Ladd, and the Folsom Tavern, built in 1775 by Colonel Samuel Folsom. The museum was opened in 1991 after a rare copy of the Declaration of Independence known as a Dunlap Broadside was found in the Ladd-Gilman house, 200 years after its arrival in Exeter. It is the centerpiece of the museum’s collection. The museum’s mission is “Connecting America’s Revolutionary past with the present.” Show on map
Concord Municipal AirportConcord Municipal Airport (IATA: CON, ICAO: KCON, FAA LID: CON) is a public-use airport located 2 miles (3 km) east of the central business district of Concord, a city in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. This general aviation airport is publicly owned by the City of Concord. There was once scheduled airline service at the airport on Northeast Airlines; nearby Manchester-Boston Regional Airport in Manchester, 20 miles (32 km) south of Concord Airport (accessible by a 25-mile drive down the F.E. Everett Turnpike), has largely succeeded Concord for most commercial and even some general aviation flights. Show on map
WEMJ-AM (Laconia)WEMJ (1490 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a News Talk Information format. Licensed to Laconia, New Hampshire, USA, the station is currently owned by Binnie Media and licensed to WBIN Media Co., Inc. WEMJ features programming from the CBS Radio Network, Dial Global and Cumulus Media Networks. WEMJ is known on-air as WEMJ 107.3 FM (after its translator frequency). Show on map
Kimball SchoolKimball School was a public elementary school located in Concord, New Hampshire. It was torn down during the 2011-2012 school year and replaced by the Christa McAuliffe School, a new building located on the site of the old school. Show on map
Valley Regional HospitalValley Regional Hospital is a hospital located on 243 Elm Street in Claremont, New Hampshire, United States. It was established in 1893 as Cottage Hospital. As a 25-bed, 24/7-staffed emergency room hospital, it is the only such facility in the entire Sullivan County. In a typical year 12,500 people will visit its emergency admission section. In 2015, Valley Regional Hospital was rated as being in the top 25 of hospitals nationally on a set of composite quality and patient experience measures. Show on map
Northern New Hampshire Correctional FacilityThe Northern New Hampshire Correctional Facility (NNHCF) is a state prison in Berlin, New Hampshire, USA, a part of the New Hampshire Department of Corrections. It is 120 miles (190 km) north of the state capital at Concord. NNHCF contains only medium security male prisoners and has a maximum capacity of approximately 500 prisoners. In May 2009 this prison was modified to hold a total of over 740 inmates, due to the closing of the Lakes Region Facility in Laconia. Show on map
Stevens High SchoolStevens High School is the only public high school in Claremont, New Hampshire, United States. It is in the center of the city on the corner of Broad and Summer streets. It was founded in 1868, the result of a $20,000 donation by Paran Stevens to Claremont with the proviso that the city appropriate a like sum. In the early 1990s, the school gained status as the host to one of the earlier Apple Macintosh user groups, primarily attended by high school faculty. Stevens High School is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges as well as the State of New Hampshire Department of Education. Show on map
New Hampshire International SpeedwayNew Hampshire Motor Speedway is a 1.058-mile (1.703 km) oval speedway located in Loudon, New Hampshire, which has hosted NASCAR racing annually since the early 1990s, as well as the longest-running motorcycle race in North America, the Loudon Classic. Nicknamed \"The Magic Mile\", the speedway is often converted into a 1.6-mile (2.6 km) road course, which includes much of the oval. The track was originally the site of Bryar Motorsports Park before being purchased and redeveloped by Bob Bahre. The track is currently one of eight major NASCAR tracks owned and operated by Speedway Motorsports. Show on map
The Meeting SchoolThe Meeting School (TMS) was a co-ed boarding school for grades 9-12 based on the practices and principles of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers). It was located in Rindge, New Hampshire, United States, on a working organic farm with 142 acres (0.57 km2) of field and forest. It closed in 2011. The mission of TMS was to prepare students with life skills as well as academic knowledge. In a given year, 30-35 students participated in small classes, community living, growing food, and caring for farm animals. Students were engaged, at a highly empowered level, in community decision making. Show on map
Elm Street Middle SchoolNashua is a city in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, Nashua had a total population of 86,494, making it the second largest city in the state (and in the three northern New England states) after Manchester. Built around the now-departed textile industry, in recent decades it has been swept up in southern New Hampshire's economic expansion as part of the Boston region. Nashua was twice named \"Best Place to Live in America\" in annual surveys by Money magazine. It is the only city to get the No. 1 ranking on two occasions—in 1987 and 1997. Show on map
Fairgrounds Middle SchoolNashua is a city in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, Nashua had a total population of 86,494, making it the second largest city in the state (and in the three northern New England states) after Manchester. Built around the now-departed textile industry, in recent decades it has been swept up in southern New Hampshire's economic expansion as part of the Boston region. Nashua was twice named \"Best Place to Live in America\" in annual surveys by Money magazine. It is the only city to get the No. 1 ranking on two occasions—in 1987 and 1997. Show on map
Nashua High School NorthNashua High School North is a public high school located in Nashua, New Hampshire. The school's current location was erected in 2002 with its first class graduating in June 2005, one year after the city's high schools officially split into two locations and establishments (with the earlier high school now being renamed Nashua High School South). Generally, students living north of the Nashua River attend \"North\", as it is commonly referred to. However students from either school can take certain classes at the other school and be bused over. The school's mascot is the Titans. Show on map
Cardigan Mountain SchoolCardigan Mountain School, also called Cardigan or CMS, for short, is an all-boys independent boarding school for grades six through nine, located on 62 Alumni Drive, Canaan, New Hampshire, USA. It was founded in 1945 on land provided by Dartmouth College. It is a member of the National Association of Independent Schools (NAIS), The Association of Boarding Schools (TABS), the Junior Boarding Schools Association (JBSA), and the Independent Schools Association of Northern New England (ISANNE). It is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC). Show on map
McIntyre Ski AreaMcIntyre Ski Area is a city-owned ski area located in Derryfield Park in Manchester, New Hampshire, United States. It opened in 1971 with two chairlifts and a rope tow, and was operated by the city until 2009, when they leased the area and management rights to McIntyre Ski School, Inc. for a 25-year period. The area has a ski school, snow tubing, skiing and snowboarding, and a shop, which opened in 1992. The hill has 180 feet (50 m) of vertical elevation. Like many New England ski areas, it is open outside the ski season to host conferences, weddings and other events. Show on map
Cannon Mountain Ski AreaCannon Mountain Ski Area is a state-owned ski resort located on Cannon Mountain in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, United States. Cannon is located within Franconia Notch State Park and offers 10 lifts servicing 265 acres (1.07 km2) of skiing (168 with snowmaking). Cannon has 23 miles (37 km) of trails and a north-northeast exposure and has the only aerial tram in New Hampshire. Cannon has the most vertical of any ski area in New Hampshire, 2,330 feet (710 m), and the seventh largest in New England. US Olympic skier Bode Miller grew up skiing at Cannon. Show on map
Nottingham West Elementary SchoolHudson is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located along the Massachusetts state line. The population was 24,467 at the 2010 census, with an estimated population of 24,645 in 2013. It is the ninth-largest municipality (town or city) in the state, by population. The primary settlement in town, where 7,336 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Hudson census-designated place (CDP) and is located at the junctions of New Hampshire routes 102, 111 and 3A, directly across the Merrimack River from the city of Nashua. Show on map
Franklin Pierce Law Center LibraryThe University of New Hampshire School of Law is an American Bar Association–accredited law school located in Concord, New Hampshire, United States. It is the only law school in the state and was founded in 1973 by Robert H. Rines as the Franklin Pierce Law Center, named after the 14th President of the United States and New Hampshire native. The school is particularly well known for its Intellectual Property Law program. On April 27, 2010, Franklin Pierce Law Center formally signed an agreement to affiliate with the University of New Hampshire. Show on map
Thompson ArenaRupert C. Thompson Arena is a 3,500-seat hockey arena in Hanover, New Hampshire. It is home to the Dartmouth College Big Green men's and women's ice hockey teams. The barrel-vaulted, reinforced concrete arena was designed by renowned architect Pier Luigi Nervi. It was named for Rupert C. Thompson '28, the major benefactor of the project, and replaced Davis Rink, the original \"indoor\" home of Dartmouth hockey from 1929 to 1975. (Davis Rink, which was located next to old Alumni Gym, was demolished in 1985 to make way for the Berry Sports Center.) Show on map
Souhegan High SchoolSouhegan High School (/saʊˈhiːɡən/ sow-HEE-gən) is a Coalition of Essential Schools high school located in Amherst, New Hampshire. Students from Amherst and Mont Vernon attend Souhegan for 9th through 12th grades. There are approximately 870 students and over 160 faculty members. The name is derived from the Souhegan River, which adjoins the school property and the Souhegan Valley region of New Hampshire (which was, in turn, also named for the river). The word Souhegan comes from the Algonquin language, meaning \"waiting and watching place\". Show on map
Keene High SchoolKeene High School (KHS) is a public high school located in Keene, New Hampshire. It serves the city of Keene and the surrounding towns of Chesterfield, Harrisville, Marlborough, Marlow, Nelson, Sullivan, Surry, Westmoreland and Winchester. The Cheshire Career Center, a co-curricular and community education center, is located in the South Annex of the building. As of the 2011-12 school year, the school had an enrollment of approximately 1,670 students and 134.5 classroom teachers (on a FTE basis), for a student-teacher ratio of 13.0. Show on map
Skyhaven AirportSkyhaven Airport (ICAO: KDAW, FAA LID: DAW) is a public-use airport located three miles (5 km) southeast of the central business district of Rochester, a city in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. The airport is owned and operated by the Pease Development Authority, with fixed-base operator (FBO) services provided by Skyhaven Aviation Services. Although most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, Skyhaven Airport is assigned DAW by the FAA but has no designation from the IATA. Show on map
Dillant-Hopkins AirportDillant–Hopkins Airport (IATA: EEN, ICAO: KEEN, FAA LID: EEN) is a general aviation airport located 2 miles (3.2 km) south of the central business district (CBD) of Keene, in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. It covers 888 acres (359 ha) and has two runways. The city had enjoyed six decades of regularly scheduled airline service since the 1940s with multiple daily flights operated with a mix of commuter, regional prop, and mainline jet service. As of June 2008, however, the airport had no commercial airline service. Show on map
Plymouth Regional High SchoolPlymouth Regional High School (PRHS) is a public secondary school in Plymouth, New Hampshire, United States. Surrounding towns that attend PRHS are Ashland, Holderness, Campton, Rumney, Wentworth, Warren, Ellsworth, Waterville Valley and Thornton. Bruce Parsons is the current principal. The facility, opened in 1970, is located on Old Ward Bridge Road in Plymouth. It also housed Plymouth Elementary School until 1990. Plymouth Regional was known as Plymouth Area High School until 1991. The school colors are navy blue and white. Show on map
Alvirne High SchoolAlvirne High School is located in the town of Hudson, New Hampshire, United States, with an enrollment of approximately 1,300 students from grades 9–12. Alvirne gets its name from a prominent Hudson family, the Alfred and Virginia Hills family, who left a large piece of property to the town in the early 20th century to provide land for the building of a high school. A contraction of their names (Alfred and Virginia) provides the name for the school. The school mascot is the bronco, and the school colors are maroon and gold. Show on map
Bishop Brady High SchoolBishop Brady High School is a small, private, Catholic co-educational school in Concord, New Hampshire (Merrimack County). It is located in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Manchester. The official enrollment is 385 students attending. \"A Catholic school, a caring community\" is the slogan that adorns their sign and is the principle which has guided the school since its founding in 1963. Brady is a four-year college preparatory program. The school's motto is \"fides, caritas, veritas\", translated as \"faith, charity, and truth\". Show on map
Academy for Science and Design Charter SchoolThe Academy for Science and Design (ASD) is a public charter school located in Nashua, New Hampshire, United States. ASD concentrates on providing a STEM-based education. The academy is tuition-free for New Hampshire residents. ASD opened in September 2007 and is currently serving 525 students from over 40 New Hampshire communities in grades 6 through 12. The academy offers a science, technology, engineering and math oriented curriculum beginning with algebra, integrated biology and chemistry, and physics in grade 7. Show on map
Shattuck ObservatoryShattuck Observatory is an astronomical observatory owned and operated by Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire (USA). The observatory's most notable director was Edwin Brant Frost, who went on to be the director of the Yerkes Observatory. Today, it is primarily used for instructional purposes, but is open for public observation of the stars on Friday evenings. For scientific work Dartmouth has shares in the MDM Observatory on Kitt Peak, Arizona, and the Southern African Large Telescope in South Africa. Show on map
Franconia CollegeFranconia College was a small experimental liberal arts college in Franconia, New Hampshire, United States. It opened in 1963 on the site of the Forest Hills Hotel on Agassiz Road, and closed in 1978, after years of declining enrollment and increasing financial difficulties. A small, eclectic faculty provided a diverse education. Areas of studies included the fine arts, architecture, performing arts, languages, law, and business. During the 1960s, the college played a small part in the Race for Space. Show on map
New Hampshire Technical InstituteNHTI, Concord's Community College is a two-year residential community college in Concord, New Hampshire, United States. The college is part of the Community College System of New Hampshire and is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges. The college, which opened in 1965, was known as New Hampshire Technical Institute until 2007, when its current name was adopted to reflect its growth as a community college with broad offerings in both technical and general education. Show on map
Immaculate Conception Apostolic SchoolEstablished in 1982, Immaculate Conception Apostolic School (ICAS) was a private Roman Catholic boarding school for boys in grades seven through twelve. It was located within the Diocese of Manchester and sponsored by the Legionaries of Christ, a religious congregation of the Roman Catholic Church. The school buildings still stand overlooking Lake Winnipesaukee in the central New Hampshire town of Center Harbor. It served approximately 130 students at its heyday. It closed permanently in June 2015. Show on map
Manchester Memorial High SchoolManchester Memorial High School is a four-year comprehensive school in Manchester, New Hampshire, with an enrollment of approximately 2,100. The school's Latin motto is \"scientia est potentia.\" Manchester Memorial accepts students from Manchester as well as the suburban-rural communities of Auburn, Hooksett, and Candia. However, Auburn is currently in the process of transferring their tuition contracts to Pinkerton Academy, and this transfer should be done within the next two years. Show on map
Portsmouth Public LibraryPortsmouth Public Library is the public library of Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Established in 1896, the library's mission is to provide popular media materials to the public as well as to supply information and access to reference works. It also does community outreach, attempting to provide services and material to foster an appreciation for reading and learning in youth as well as offering activities engineered to appeal to older demographics. It is located at 175 Parrott Avenue. Show on map
WPEA-FM (Exeter)WPEA (90.5 FM) is a non-commercial educational radio station licensed to serve Exeter, New Hampshire. The station is owned by the Trustees of the Phillips Exeter Academy. It airs a Variety format. The WPEA studios are located in the Phelps Academy Center on the campus of the Phillips Exeter Academy. WPEA is the oldest continuously operated high school radio station in the United States. The station was assigned the WPEA call letters by the Federal Communications Commission. Show on map
Shedd-Porter Memorial LibraryThe Shedd-Porter Memorial Library, located at 3 Main Street, is the public library of Alstead, New Hampshire. The library building was a gift to the town from John Graves Shedd and Mary Roenna Porter, and is a Beaux Arts building built in 1910 to a design by William H. McLean and Albert H. Wright. Shedd also donated 2,000 books to the library, whose collection now exceeds 10,000 volumes. The library building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2010. Show on map
ConVal Regional High SchoolConVal Regional High School (short for Contoocook Valley Regional High School) is a high school in Peterborough, New Hampshire that serves nine surrounding towns: Peterborough, Greenfield, Antrim, Dublin, Hancock, Sharon, Temple, Bennington and Francestown. Brian Pickering is the current principal. ConVal has approximately 850 students and has had several notable sports and academic teams in the past. ConVal's nickname is the cougars. The school colors are blue and gold. Show on map
Mildred C Lakeway SchoolLittleton is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,928 at the 2010 census. Situated at the edge of the White Mountains, Littleton is bounded on the northwest by the Connecticut River. The primary settlement in town, where 4,412 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Littleton census-designated place (CDP), and is centered on the intersection of U.S. Route 302 with New Hampshire Route 116, along the Ammonoosuc River. Show on map
Trinity Baptist ChurchThe Trinity Baptist Church sex scandal was a United States sex scandal that came to national attention in 2011. The scandal centered on the way that Trinity Baptist Church, an independent Baptist church in Concord, New Hampshire, and its former pastor handled the 1997 rape and subsequent pregnancy of one of its members, a minor girl, by her employer. The employer was another member of the congregation who hired the girl as a babysitter for his children. Show on map
Currier Museum of ArtThe Currier Museum of Art is an art museum in Manchester, New Hampshire, in the United States. It features European and American paintings, decorative arts, photographs and sculpture. The permanent collection includes works by Picasso, Matisse, Monet, O'Keeffe, Calder, Scheier and Goldsmith, John Singer Sargent, Frank Lloyd Wright, and Andrew Wyeth. Public programs include tours, live classical music and \"Family Days\" which include activities for all ages. Show on map
Holderness SchoolThe Holderness School is a private, coeducational college-preparatory school in Holderness, near Plymouth, New Hampshire in the United States. The student body of 275 is drawn from 22 U.S. states and 14 foreign countries. While Holderness operates primarily as a boarding school, it also enrolls 50 day students. The Head of School (headmaster) is R. Phillip Peck, M.Ed. In the summer the campus is used as a site for various Gordon Research Conferences. Show on map
The Music HallThe Music Hall is a 895-seat theater located at 28 Chestnut Street in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, in the United States. Built in 1878, The Music Hall claims to be the oldest operating theater in New Hampshire and the 14th oldest in the United States. An independent venue that offers music, readings, dance, and cinema, The Music Hall brings in 90,000 visitors a year. In the past it has hosted musicians like Suzanne Vega and authors like Dan Brown. Show on map
Kennett High SchoolKennett High School is an American high school located at 409 Eagles Way in North Conway, New Hampshire, near the village of Redstone. The present school building opened in 2007, replacing the former A. Crosby Kennett High School (built in 1923) located at 176 Main Street in Conway, which is now a middle school. Kennett High School serves the towns of Conway, Albany, Bartlett, Eaton, Freedom, Hart's Location, Jackson, Madison, and Tamworth. Show on map
Timberlane Regional High SchoolTimberlane Regional High School is located in Plaistow, New Hampshire, and serves as a regional high school for the towns of Atkinson, Danville, Plaistow, and Sandown, New Hampshire. The school was built in 1966 and is a part of the Timberlane Regional School District. Timberlane Regional High School is a co-educational school for grades 9-12. The school has won the 1996, 1997 and 2014 Excellence In Education Award. As of 2005, the school has approximately 1,400 students on roll. The school mascot is the owl. The school is regionally accredited for its award-winning wrestling team, which holds 23 NH State Wrestling Champions titles, as of 2015. Show on map
Sant Bani SchoolThe Sant Bani School is an independent K-8 day school located in Sanbornton in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. The school was founded in 1973. It can enroll approximately 140 students from kindergarten through eighth grade. The school is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, is a member of the National Association of Independent Schools, and is recognized by the IRS as a tax-exempt 501(c)3 organization. Show on map
Hesser CollegeMount Washington College was a for-profit college in New Hampshire, United States. Until 2013 it was known as Hesser College. It was owned by Kaplan, Inc. The college offered associate and bachelor's degrees focused in business and information technology. The college claimed a flexible class scheduling system tailored to a diverse group of students. The school was accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC). Mount Washington College closed in May of 2016. Show on map
Londonderry Senior High SchoolLondonderry High School is a public secondary school serving grades 9 through 12 in the town of Londonderry, New Hampshire. The school, located on Mammoth Road (New Hampshire Route 128), is on a 135-acre (0.55 km2) parcel of land in the center of town. The main building is 232,250 sq ft (21,577 m2). and the separate gymnasium takes up an additional 52,000 sq ft (4,800 m2). The current capacity is 2100 students; 1827 are enrolled. Show on map
Belmont High SchoolBelmont High School is a small public high school of 487 students in Belmont, New Hampshire, United States. Along with the town of Canterbury, Belmont is part of the Shaker Regional School District. They use a Native American for their team mascot, named the \"Red Raider,\" using the colors red and white. Belmont High School is known for their school spirit and support throughout the greater communities of Belmont and Canterbury. Show on map
Franklin High SchoolFranklin High School is located in Franklin, New Hampshire, United States. Students come from Franklin and the neighboring town of Hill. Franklin is known in the area for its football, softball and baseball teams. Their main sports rival is Winnisquam Regional High School in the neighboring town of Tilton. Show on map
Bow High SchoolBow High School is a four-year public high school located in Bow, New Hampshire, United States, as part of the Bow School District. The principal is John House-Myers who took over in June 2006 from George Edwards who had been principal since the school's establishment. As of the 2005-06 school year, the school had an enrollment of 640 students and 53.0 classroom teachers (on an FTE basis), for a student-teacher ratio of 12.1. Show on map
New Hampshire State HouseThe New Hampshire State House, located in Concord at 107 North Main Street, is the state capitol building of New Hampshire. The capitol houses the New Hampshire General Court, Governor and Executive Council. The building was constructed on a block framed by Park Street (named in honor of the architect, Stuart James Park) to the north, Main Street to the east, Capitol Street to the south, and North State Street to the west. Show on map
Gorham AirportGorham Airport (FAA LID: 2G8) is a private airport located in Gorham, New Hampshire, one mile (1.6 km) north-west of the central business district (CBD) of Gorham, in Coos County, New Hampshire, USA. Due to its proximity to Mt. Washington, the airport has been used to support glider flights exploring the wave system of the Presidential, Sandwich, Carter-Moriah, Pilot, Kinsman and Mahoosuc ranges in northern New Hampshire. Show on map
Winnacunnet High SchoolWinnacunnet High School is an American public high school located in Hampton, New Hampshire. It serves students in grades 9 through 12 who reside in the communities of Hampton, Seabrook, North Hampton, and Hampton Falls. Students from South Hampton attend Amesbury High School. The name Winnacunnet is a Native American word that means \"beautiful place in the pines\". The current principal, since 2010, is William McGowan. Show on map
Southern New Hampshire UniversitySouthern New Hampshire University, also known as SNHU, is a private, nonprofit, coeducational, and nonsectarian university situated between Manchester and Hooksett, New Hampshire, in the United States. The university is accredited by the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education (CIHE) of the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, and also has specialized accreditation for its schools and programs. Show on map
Merrimack High SchoolMerrimack High School (MHS) is the public secondary school of the town of Merrimack, New Hampshire. It is located in a central area of town on 38 McElwain Street. About 1,400 students from grades 9 through 12 attend the school each year. The school is headed by Kenneth W. Johnson, the current principal, who has two assistant principals. Johnson adopted the motto \"Believe, go forward, and inspire\" for the school. Show on map
Catholic Medical CenterCatholic Medical Center (CMC) is a 330-bed not-for-profit full-service acute care hospital located in the West Side area of Manchester, New Hampshire, United States. CMC offers medical-surgical care with more than 26 subspecialties, inpatient and outpatient services, diagnostic imaging and a 30-bed 24-hour emergency department. Norris Cotton Cancer Center at CMC offers medical oncology and infusion services. Show on map
Elliot HospitalElliot Hospital, founded in 1890, is one of two hospitals in Manchester, New Hampshire, United States. The hospital has 296 beds and is a trauma center (Level 2) for the city and the surrounding community. Other facilities in the Elliot Health System include the Elliot at River's Edge, which provides urgent care and doctor's offices and opened in 2010 on Queen City Avenue in Manchester. Show on map
Parlin FieldParlin Field (IATA: NWH, FAA LID: 2B3) is a public use airport in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. It is owned by the Town of Newport and located two nautical miles (3.74 km) north of its central business district. Although most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, this airport is assigned 2B3 by the FAA, but has the designation NWH from the IATA. Show on map
John Stark Regional High SchoolJohn Stark Regional High School is a coeducational regional public high school in Weare, New Hampshire serving the communities of Weare and Henniker, New Hampshire. It is part of School Administrative Unit (SAU) 24, and is administered by the John Stark School District. John Stark Regional is named after General John Stark, who served in the American Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. Show on map
Dean Memorial AirportDean Memorial Airport is a public use airport in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is owned by the town of Haverhill and is located three nautical miles (5.56 km) northeast of the central business district. Although most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, this airport is assigned 5B9 by the FAA but has no designation from the IATA. Show on map
Atkinson AcademyAtkinson Academy is a public elementary school located in Atkinson, New Hampshire. It is a part of the Timberlane Regional School District. It is the oldest standing co-educational school in the United States. The unincorporated and uninhabited township of Atkinson and Gilmanton Academy Grant in northern New Hampshire is named in part for the academy, to which it was originally granted. Show on map
Claremont Municipal AirportClaremont Municipal Airport (IATA: CNH, ICAO: KCNH, FAA LID: CNH) is a public-use airport located one nautical mile (1.85 km) west of the central business district of Claremont, a city in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. This general aviation airport is publicly owned by the City of Claremont. The nearest airport with scheduled airline service is Lebanon Municipal Airport. Show on map
Parkland Medical CenterParkland Medical Center is a hospital in Derry, New Hampshire with an urgent care center in Salem, New Hampshire. It is part of the Hospital Corporation of America (HCA). It currently is licensed for 86 beds and is a Trauma III hospital. Parkland started in 1983 and has grown to become a premier hospital in southern New Hampshire. It has numerous awards for cardiovascular treatments. Show on map
Nashua High School SouthNashua High School South, formerly Nashua High School, is a public high school located in Nashua, New Hampshire. The school's current location was erected in 1975 with its first class graduating in June 1976. The school was remodeled between 2002 and 2004 when a second school, Nashua High School North, was built. The existing high school building was renamed Nashua High School South. The school serves approximately 2200 students, making it the largest public high school in New Hampshire, and the second largest high school overall, after the private Pinkerton Academy. Show on map
Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical CenterDartmouth–Hitchcock Medical Center (DHMC) is New Hampshire's only academic medical center and is headquartered on a 225-acre (91 ha) campus in the heart of the Upper Connecticut River Valley, in Lebanon, New Hampshire. DHMC is New Hampshire's only Level I Trauma Center, one of only three in northern New England, and it includes New Hampshire's only air ambulance service. Show on map
Berlin Municipal AirportBerlin Regional Airport (IATA: BML, ICAO: KBML, FAA LID: BML) is a airport located in Milan, 8 miles (13 km) north of the central business district (CBD) of Berlin, a city in Coos County, New Hampshire, United States. This general aviation airport covers 575 acres (233 ha) and has one runway. It once had scheduled air service via Air Vermont and at one point Northeast Airlines. Show on map
Hawthorne-Feather AirparkHawthorne–Feather Airpark (FAA LID: 8B1) is a privately owned public-use airport located three nautical miles (6 km) south of the central business district of Hillsborough, in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The airport is situated in Deering, New Hampshire. It was formerly used by Hawthorne College in Antrim, New Hampshire to train student pilots. Show on map
Camp FatimaCamp Fatima is a Roman Catholic boy's summer camp located in Gilmanton and Barnstead, New Hampshire, United States, with a mailing address of Gilmanton Ironworks, New Hampshire. Founded in 1949, it is operated by the Diocese of Manchester. Camp Bernadette is its sister camp, also operated by the Diocese of Manchester. The camp is located on Upper Suncook Lake. Show on map
White Mountain AirportWhite Mountain Airport was a private airport located in North Conway, in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. This general aviation airport had one runway. The airport closed in the late 1980s. The property has since become the site of Settlers' Green Outlet Village and hotel, as well as the proposed site for the middle segment of the Conway Bypass. Show on map
Brewster AcademyBrewster Academy (also called BA) is a co-educational independent boarding school located on 80 acres (32 ha) in Wolfeboro, New Hampshire USA. It occupies 1/2 mile (800 m) of shoreline along Lake Winnipesaukee. With around 380 students, it serves grades nine through twelve, in addition to post-graduates. The 2015 full boarding tuition at BA is $54,200. Show on map
High Mowing SchoolHigh Mowing School is an independent private, co-educational, day and boarding school, located in Wilton, New Hampshire, in the United States. High Mowing is the oldest Waldorf high school in Canada or the United States, and is the only Waldorf boarding school in the United States. It is a high school (grades 9 through 12). It was founded in 1942. Show on map
Portsmouth High SchoolPortsmouth High School is a public high school located in Portsmouth, New Hampshire with a current enrollment of approximately 1,100. Accredited by the New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools and the State of New Hampshire, the school serves the communities of Portsmouth, Rye, Greenland, New Castle and Newington, New Hampshire. Show on map
Salem High SchoolSalem High School is a public high school located in Salem, New Hampshire, United States. There are as of 2011 approximately 1,600 students. The school is equipped with a library which contains over 20,000 books, as well as a vocational center. The school offers many unique and different classes, ranging from astronomy to television production. Show on map
Weare Middle SchoolWeare School District is the school district serving Weare, New Hampshire, United States. It is part of School Administrative Unit 24. The two schools in the district are Center Woods Elementary School and Weare Middle School. High school students go to John Stark Regional High School, part of its own multi-town school district within SAU 24. Show on map
Plymouth Municipal AirportPlymouth Municipal Airport (FAA LID: 1P1) is a public airport located in Plymouth, New Hampshire, three miles (5 km) north-west of the central business district of Plymouth, in Grafton County, New Hampshire, USA. The airport is equipped with an AWOS III-PT which provides meteorological information to pilots and other interested parties. Show on map
New England CollegeNew England College (NEC) is a private liberal arts college in Henniker, New Hampshire, enrolling a total of approximately 2,000 undergraduate and graduate students. The college is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, and offers a variety of associate's, bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees. Show on map
Bishop Guertin High SchoolBishop Guertin (BG) is a college preparatory private Roman Catholic high school in Nashua, New Hampshire. Named for Bishop George Albert Guertin (1869-1931), it was founded by the Brothers of the Sacred Heart in 1963. The school is located off Exit 4 of the F. E. Everett Turnpike in Nashua, in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Manchester. Show on map
WYRY-FM (Hinsdale)Wyry [ˈvɨrɨ] (German: Wyrow) is a village in Mikołów County, Silesian Voivodeship, in southern Poland. It is the seat of the gmina (administrative district) called Gmina Wyry. It lies approximately 4 kilometres (2 mi) south of Mikołów and 15 km (9 mi) south-west of the regional capital Katowice. The village has a population of 6,400. Show on map
WKBK-AM (Keene)WKBK (1290 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a News Talk Information format. Licensed to Keene, New Hampshire, USA, the station is currently owned by Monadnock Radio Group (Saga Communications) and licensed to Saga Communications of New England, LLC and features programming from Westwood One, CBS Radio and Premiere Radio Networks. Show on map
Trinity High SchoolTrinity High School is a private, Catholic, coeducational high school located in Manchester, New Hampshire. It is operated by the Roman Catholic Diocese of Manchester. As of 2010, 445 students attended Trinity High School. Every member of the class of 2010 was accepted into college. It was the fourth year in a row this has occurred. Show on map
Woodsville High SchoolWoodsville High School, in Woodsville, New Hampshire, is a public secondary school located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, serving the towns of Haverhill (including North Haverhill, East Haverhill, Woodsville, and Mountain Lakes), Bath, Warren, Piermont, and Benton. The school is operated by School Administrative Unit 23. Show on map
White Mountain SchoolThe White Mountain School, often called White Mountain or WMS, is a co-educational, independent boarding school located in Bethlehem, New Hampshire, USA. Established in 1886 as St. Mary's School in Concord, New Hampshire, the school moved to its current location in 1936, situated just north of the White Mountains of New Hampshire. Show on map
Keene State CollegeKeene State College is a liberal arts college in Keene, New Hampshire. It is a member of the University System of New Hampshire and of the Council of Public Liberal Arts Colleges. Founded in 1909 as a teacher's college (originally, Keene Normal School; later, Keene Teachers College), Keene State College has around 5,400 students. Show on map
WFRD-FM (Hanover)WFRD (99.3 FM, \"99 Rock\") is an American commercial modern rock radio station licensed to serve the community of Hanover, New Hampshire. It is a stereo FM station with 6,000 watts of effective radiated power, with offices located on the campus of Dartmouth College in Hanover. WFRD is owned and operated by Dartmouth Broadcasting. Show on map
Pelham Memorial SchoolPelham Memorial School is a public middle school located in Pelham, New Hampshire, United States. Grades 6, 7, and 8 are enrolled in the school. The mascot is the Tigers for sports. They have an upper-level middle school concert band that has won numerous awards, as well as outstanding grades at the NHMEA Large Group Festival. Show on map
Villa Augustina SchoolVilla Augustina School was a private, pre-kindergarten through grade 8 Catholic school located in Goffstown, New Hampshire, United States, serving the town of Goffstown and the surrounding communities. In September 2009 the school had a total enrollment of 176 students. Villa Augustina School closed as of June 30, 2014. Show on map
Tilton SchoolThe Tilton School is an independent, coeducational, college preparatory school in Tilton, New Hampshire, in the United States, serving students from 9th to 12th grade and postgraduates. Founded in 1845, Tilton's student body of 258 consists of 51 day students and 192 boarding students from 20 states and 16 countries. Show on map
WWNH-AM (Madbury)WWNH (1340 AM, \"Love 1340\") was an American radio station authorized to serve the community of Madbury, New Hampshire, United States. WWNH broadcast a contemporary Christian music format to the Dover, New Hampshire, area. The station is owned by Brian Dodge and the construction permit is held by Harvest Broadcasting. Show on map
Thomas More College of Liberal ArtsThe Thomas More College of Liberal Arts is located in Merrimack, New Hampshire, United States. The college emphasizes classical education in the Roman Catholic intellectual tradition and is named after Saint Thomas More. The school has approximately 100 students. It is endorsed by The Newman Guide to Choosing a Catholic College. Show on map
Monadnock Regional High SchoolMonadnock Regional High School is a public school in Swanzey, New Hampshire. The school serves six towns in the Monadnock region, including Fitzwilliam, Gilsum, Richmond, Roxbury, Swanzey, and Troy. Monadnock was established in 1962 when the district was founded, and named after a nearby landmark, Mount Monadnock. Show on map
Timberlane Regional Middle SchoolRockingham County is a county located in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. As of the 2010 census, the population was 295,223, making it the second-most populous county in New Hampshire. The county seat is Brentwood. Rockingham County is included in the Boston-Cambridge-Newton, MA-NH Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Franconia AirportFranconia Airport (FAA LID: 1B5) is a public airport located in Franconia, New Hampshire, two miles (3 km) south of the central business district of Franconia, in Grafton County, New Hampshire, USA. The airport is the home of the Franconia Soaring Association. There are no commercial flights available. Show on map
Grenier Air Force Base (historical)Grenier Air Force Base is a former United States Air Force base located three miles (5 km) south of the central business district of Manchester, New Hampshire, on the county line of Hillsborough and Rockingham counties. After its closure in 1966, it was reopened as Manchester-Boston Regional Airport. Show on map
Manchester School of TechnologyThe Manchester School of Technology (MST) is a school located at 530 South Porter Street, in Manchester, New Hampshire, United States. The school is focused on applied applications of programs of study, rather than the theoretical or abstract. Show on map
McIntosh CollegeMcIntosh College, founded in 1896, was an educational institution located in Dover, New Hampshire. It granted Associate's degrees and Bachelor's degrees in a variety of vocational areas, including business management, criminal justice, culinary arts, graphic design and massage therapy. The college closed in 2009. Show on map
Coe Brown Northwood AcademyCoe-Brown Northwood Academy is a comprehensive secondary institution in Northwood, New Hampshire, United States. It serves all students from the towns of Strafford and Northwood and has agreements with the towns of Barrington and Nottingham. The school also accepts other students by application. Show on map
Portsmouth Christian AcademyPortsmouth Christian Academy (PCA) is a private non-denominational Christian school in Dover, New Hampshire, United States. There are three schools within the academy: Preschool (3-5 yrs), Lower School (K-8), and Upper School (9-12). The Upper School is designed as a college preparatory program. Show on map
Gill StadiumGill Stadium is a sporting stadium located in Manchester, New Hampshire. It is believed to be the oldest stadium constructed of concrete and steel in New England outside of the Boston area. The venue, which mainly hosts amateur baseball and football contests, currently has a capacity of 3,700. Show on map
Holman StadiumHolman Stadium is a baseball stadium in Nashua, New Hampshire. It was constructed in 1937, as a multi-purpose stadium, by the City of Nashua. The official seating capacity is 4,000 people. Holman is currently the home of the Nashua Silver Knights of the Futures Collegiate Baseball League. Show on map
WYKR-FM (Haverhill)WYKR-FM (101.3 FM) is a radio station licensed to serve Haverhill, New Hampshire. The station is owned by Puffer Broadcasting, Inc. It airs a country music format. The station has been assigned the WYKR-FM call letters by the Federal Communications Commission since November 10, 1988. Show on map
WZID-FM (Manchester)WZID (95.7 FM) is an American radio station with an Adult contemporary music format. WZID is located at 500 Commercial Street in Manchester, New Hampshire. Its signal can be heard as far south as Route 128 in Massachusetts, as far east as southern Maine and as far west as Vermont. Show on map
Notre Dame CollegeNotre Dame College was a Roman Catholic college located in Manchester, New Hampshire, United States, and affiliated with the Sisters of Holy Cross of Montreal, Canada. After more than 50 years of operation, it closed in May 2002, due to \"difficult enrollment and financial issues.\" Show on map
Jaffrey Municipal-Silver Ranch AirportJaffrey Airport–Silver Ranch is a public use airport in Cheshire County, New Hampshire, United States. It is owned by the Jaffrey Municipal Airport Development Corp. and is located one nautical mile (1.85 km) southeast of the central business district of Jaffrey, New Hampshire. Show on map
WMOU-AM (Berlin)WMOU (1230 AM) is a radio station licensed to Berlin, New Hampshire, USA, and with its offices located in Littleton, New Hampshire, the station serves northern New Hampshire and the Northeast Kingdom of Vermont. The station is currently owned by Barry P. and Brian Lunderville. Show on map
Lebanon High SchoolLebanon High School is the sole high school in the Lebanon School District (SAU 88) in New Hampshire. Ranging from grades 9–12, students are from the city of Lebanon and the towns of Grantham and Plainfield. The mascot for the LHS Raiders is commonly called the \"Raider Bird.\" Show on map
WNEC-FM (Henniker)WNEC-FM (91.7 FM) is a radio station licensed to serve Henniker, New Hampshire. The station is owned by New England College. It airs a college radio format. The station has been assigned the WNEC-FM call letters by the Federal Communications Commission since March 30, 1981. Show on map
Laconia High SchoolLaconia High School is a public high school in Laconia, New Hampshire, United States, serving grades 9 through 12. As of the 2006-2007 school year, there are over 807 students enrolled. The school's mascot is the Sachem. LHS is home to the J. Oliva Huot Technical Center. Show on map
Gilford High SchoolGilford High School (GHS) is the public high school in Gilford, New Hampshire. Accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Gilford is a comprehensive public school housing grades 9 though 12, serving the towns of Gilford and Gilmanton. Show on map
Sacred Heart SchoolSacred Heart School of Hampton, New Hampshire is a Catholic school under the Diocese of Manchester. It is the parish school for Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal Parish, also in Hampton. This school serves grades pre-kindergarten through eighth grade. Show on map
Prospect Mountain High SchoolProspect Mountain High School is a public high school located in Alton, New Hampshire, USA, and is attended by students from Alton and Barnstead. It has been in operation since 2004. Prospect Mountain's athletic teams are known as the Timberwolves. Show on map
Exeter High SchoolExeter High School is a public high school in Exeter, New Hampshire, in the United States. It serves students in grades 9 through 12 who reside in the towns of Exeter, Stratham, Kensington, Newfields, Brentwood, and East Kingston, New Hampshire. Show on map
Sanborn Regional High SchoolSanborn Regional High School is located in Kingston, New Hampshire and serves the towns of Kingston, Newton, and Fremont. SRHS is a part of the Sanborn Regional School District. The school has a current population of approximately 750 students. Show on map
Dartmouth SkiwayThe Dartmouth Skiway is a ski area located about twenty minutes north of Dartmouth College in Lyme, New Hampshire. It has thirty trails from easiest (green circle) to most difficult (black diamond) on over 100 acres (40 ha) of skiable area. Show on map
Lincoln Akerman SchoolLincoln H. Akerman School is a kindergarten through 8th grade elementary school and middle school in Hampton Falls, New Hampshire, on the Eastern seaboard of the United States. In the school-year 2008-9, 275 students attended the school. Show on map
Gorham High SchoolGorham Middle / High School is a public, co-educational school located in Gorham, New Hampshire. Students are enrolled from the surrounding areas of Gorham, Randolph, and Shelburne. The school enrolls students in grades 6 through 12. Show on map
Ararat Armenian Congregational ChurchThe Ararat Armenian Congregational Church is an Armenian Evangelical church in Salem, New Hampshire, United States. It was assembled in 1912 and the first building purchased in 1913. The church is located at 2 Salem Street in Salem. Show on map
Fall Mountain Regional High SchoolFall Mountain Regional High School is a small high school located in Langdon, New Hampshire, in the United States. The school, part of SAU 60 in New Hampshire, serves the towns of Langdon, Acworth, Alstead, Charlestown, and Walpole. Show on map
Hollis Brookline Middle SchoolHollis is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,684 at the 2010 census. The town center village is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Hollis Village Historic District. Show on map
Hollis Upper Elementary SchoolHollis is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,684 at the 2010 census. The town center village is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Hollis Village Historic District. Show on map
Mount Zion Christian SchoolsMount Zion Christian Schools is a private, coeducational school located at 132 Titus Avenue in Manchester, New Hampshire, United States. The school offers traditional Christian education for grades pre-K-12. Show on map
Rye Air Force Station (historical)Rye Air Force Station (ADC ID: M-104) is a closed United States Air Force General Surveillance Radar station. It is located 3.1 miles (5.0 km) southeast of Portsmouth, New Hampshire. It was closed in 1957. Show on map
Raymond High SchoolRaymond High School is a public high school in the state of New Hampshire. Located in the town of Raymond, over 400 students attend. Its mascot is the ram, and the school colors are green and white. Show on map
Hollis Brookline High SchoolHollis/Brookline High School is a public school located in Hollis, New Hampshire, serving the towns of Hollis and Brookline. It is administered by New Hampshire School Administration Unit (SAU) 41. Show on map
Pelham High SchoolPelham High School is a high school in Pelham, Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States. It is located in the Pelham School District. During the 2010-11 school year it had 622 students. Show on map
Goffstown High SchoolGoffstown High School, located in Goffstown, New Hampshire, United States, serves the towns of Goffstown and New Boston. Goffstown High School had 1,232 students enrolled as of January 2, 2012. Show on map
Ledyard Free BridgeThe Ledyard Bridge crosses the Connecticut River to connect Hanover, New Hampshire to Norwich, Vermont. It is the third bridge at this crossing to bear the name of the adventurer John Ledyard. Show on map
WEVO-FM (Concord)WEVO (89.1 FM) is a radio station licensed to Concord, New Hampshire. The station is owned by New Hampshire Public Radio, and is the flagship affiliate of their public radio network.(Main article: New Hampshire Public Radio)\n Show on map
Dame SchoolA Dame school was an early form of a private elementary school in English-speaking countries. They were usually taught by women and were often located in the home of the teacher. Show on map
Dublin Christian AcademyDublin Christian Academy is a private Christian school located in Dublin, New Hampshire. Founded in 1964, the school serves students in kindergarten through 12th grade. Show on map
Campbell High SchoolCampbell High School is located in Litchfield, New Hampshire, United States. It is the only high school in the town, with a student population of approximately 499.Newsweek ranked Campbell High School at number 142 out of approximately 15,000 high schools in the United States in its \"America's Top Schools 2014\" article published in September of that year. Show on map
Saint John Regional SchoolSaint John Regional School is a Roman Catholic primary school in Concord, New Hampshire serving approximately 250 students in kindergarten through eighth grade. Show on map
Daniel Webster CollegeDaniel Webster College (DWC) is a college in Nashua, New Hampshire, United States, with a professions focus. It was owned by ITT Educational Services, Inc., on the for-profit model. The college declared bankruptcy in September 2016, but is being operated by, and is set to be acquired by Southern New Hampshire University, which is a non-profit university in Manchester, New Hampshire. Show on map
Proctor AcademyProctor Academy is a coeducational, independent preparatory boarding school for grades 9-12 located on 2,500 acres (10 km2) in Andover, New Hampshire providing roughly 360 students a unique educational model focused on experiential learning, term-long off-campus program, and a strong academic support program. Show on map
Mount Royal AcademyMount Royal Academy is a private, Roman Catholic pre-K, elementary and high school in Sunapee, New Hampshire. It is located in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Manchester. Show on map
Honeymoon BridgeHoneymoon Bridge (also known as Covered Bridge No. 51) is a wooden covered bridge over the Ellis River in Jackson, New Hampshire, United States. Show on map
Parker AcademyParker Academy is a private day school in Concord, New Hampshire, USA. Established in 2001, the school serves students in grades 6 through 12. Show on map
Canobie Lake Park Emergency Medical ServicesCanobie Lake Park is an amusement park located in Salem, New Hampshire, United States, about 30 miles (48 km) north of Boston, Massachusetts. Show on map
Crotched Mountain Specialty HospitalThe Crotched Mountain Rehabilitation Center is a rehabilitation hospital located in Greenfield, New Hampshire, United States. Show on map
Rivier CollegeRivier University, formerly Rivier College, is a private Catholic liberal arts university located in Nashua, New Hampshire. Show on map
Bow Memorial SchoolBow is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 7,519 at the 2010 census. Show on map
Saint Patrick SchoolSaint Patrick School was a private Roman Catholic elementary and middle school in Pelham, New Hampshire. Show on map
Concord High SchoolConcord High School is a high school in Concord, New Hampshire, in the United States. Show on map
Nashua Public LibraryThe Nashua Public Library (NPL) is the public library of Nashua, New Hampshire. Show on map
Pembroke AcademyPembroke Academy is a public secondary school in Pembroke, New Hampshire. Show on map
Littleton High SchoolLittleton High School is located in the town of Littleton, New Hampshire. Show on map
Mount Saint Mary CollegeMount Saint Mary offered baccalaureate degrees in biology, business, dietetics, early childhood education, elementary education, English, French, history, home economics, mathematics, nursing (in conjunction with Catholic Medical Center, a Sisters of Mercy-affiliated hospital in nearby Manchester), secondary education (in accordance with a specific major), social welfare, Spanish and special education. Associate's degrees were conferred in business, early childhood education, home economics and social welfare. The college was one of eight founding members of the New Hampshire College and University Council, which today is a 23-member consortium of two-year and four-year institutions of higher learning in New Hampshire that engage in such cooperative practices as cross-registration, cultura Show on map
Lakes, rivers, streams and other bodies of water in New Hampshire
NameDescriptionShow
Lovell LakeLovell Lake is a 538-acre (2.18 km2) water body in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Wakefield. The lake is both spring-fed and fed by small streams including Horse Brook. The outlet of the lake, located at the village of Sanbornville, is the beginning of the Branch River. From here, the Branch River flows through Milton where it joins the Salmon Falls River on the Maine-New Hampshire border. The Salmon Falls River empties into the tidal waters of the Piscataqua River northwest of Portsmouth, New Hampshire, then into the Gulf of Maine. Show on map
Squamscott RiverThe Squamscott River is a 6-mile-long (9.7 km) tidal river in Rockingham County, southeastern New Hampshire, in the United States. It rises at Exeter, fed by the Exeter River. The Squamscott runs north between Newfields and Stratham to Great Bay, a tidal estuary, which is connected to the Piscataqua River, a tidal inlet of the Atlantic Ocean. The Phillips Exeter Academy crew team holds its practices on the Squamscott River in Exeter. Show on map
Silver LakeSilver Lake , formerly known as Long Pond, is a small lake in the town of Hollis, New Hampshire, United States. The lake was formerly surrounded by summer vacation cottages and camps, but most of these buildings have now been converted for use as year-round homes. Silver Lake State Park occupies the northern end of the lakeshore. The lake has no public boat launch, although parking at the state park can allow carry-in boats, sailboats, kayaks and other small boats. The lake has restricted hours that allow for boats to go above 10 miles per hour (16 km/h), but has no horsepower limit. Show on map
Merrymeeting LakeMerrymeeting Lake is a 1,233-acre (4.99 km2) water body located in Strafford County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of New Durham. Its outlet is the Merrymeeting River, flowing south and then northwest to Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
Winnipesaukee RiverThe Winnipesaukee River is a 10.5-mile-long (16.9 km) river that connects Lake Winnipesaukee with the Pemigewasset and Merrimack rivers in Franklin, New Hampshire. The river is located in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire. The total drainage area of the river is approximately 488 square miles (1,264 km2). The Winnipesaukee River joins the Pemigewasset River just downstream from the center of Franklin, forming the Merrimack River. Show on map
Umbagog LakeUmbagog Lake is a wilderness lake located in Coös County, New Hampshire, and Oxford County, Maine. It is one of the most pristine lakes in the state of New Hampshire. It lies in the towns of Errol, New Hampshire, and Upton, Maine, as well as the townships of Cambridge, New Hampshire, and Magalloway Plantation, Maine. The name Umbagog is properly pronounced with the stress on the second syllable (um-BAY-gog) and is said to come from the Abenaki word for \"shallow water\". Show on map
Stinson LakeStinson Lake is a 342-acre (1.38 km2) water body located in the town of Rumney in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The lake is in the southern part of the White Mountains and is the largest lake in the White Mountain National Forest. Water from Stinson Lake flows via Stinson Brook, the Baker River, and the Pemigewasset River to the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a cold- and warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, lake trout, smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, and brown bullhead. Show on map
Squam LakeSquam Lake is a lake located in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, south of the White Mountains, straddling the borders of Grafton, Carroll, and Belknap counties. The largest town center on the lake is Holderness. The lake is located northwest of much larger Lake Winnipesaukee. It drains via a short natural channel into Little Squam Lake, and then through a dam at the head of the short Squam River into the Pemigewasset at Ashland. Covering 6,791 acres (27.48 km2), Squam is the second-largest lake located entirely in New Hampshire. Show on map
Mascoma RiverThe Mascoma River is a 31.6-mile-long (50.9 km) 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 Mascoma comprises two sections which are split by Mascoma Lake in the communities of Enfield and Lebanon. Counting the lake would add 2.7 miles (4.3 km) to the river's length. Show on map
Blow-me-down BrookBlow-me-down Brook is a 12.8-mile (20.6 km) long stream located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Blow-me-down Brook begins in the village of Cornish Flat, located in the northeastern part of the town of Cornish, New Hampshire. It flows northwest into the town of Plainfield, then takes a zig-zag course generally west to the Connecticut River, reentering Cornish shortly before its end. In Plainfield, it passes the villages of Hell Hollow and Mill Village and also comes close to Plainfield's town center. In its lower course in Cornish, the brook passes the village of Squag City and Saint-Gaudens National Historic Site. The Blow-Me-Down Covered Bridge crosses the brook at Squag City. The section of broo Show on map
Lake SunapeeLake Sunapee is located within Sullivan County and Merrimack County in western New Hampshire, the United States. It is the fifth-largest lake located entirely in New Hampshire. The lake is approximately 8.1 miles (13.0 km) long (north-south) and from 0.5 to 2.5 miles (0.8 to 4.0 km) wide (east-west), covering 6.5 square miles (17 km2), with a maximum depth of 105 feet (32 m). It contains eleven islands (Loon Island, Elizabeth Island, Twin Islands, Great Island, Minute Island, Little Island, Star Island, Emerald Island, Isle of Pines and Penny Island) and is indented by several peninsulas and lake fingers, a combination which yields a total shoreline of some 70 miles (110 km). There are seven sandy beach areas including Mount Sunapee State Park beach; some with restricted town access. There Show on map
Israel RiverThe Israel River (also called \"Israel's River\") is a river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It arises in the township of Low and Burbank's Grant and runs 24 miles (38 km) generally northwest along U.S. Highway 2, traversing the towns of Jefferson and Lancaster, before joining the Connecticut River. It is named for an early hunter, trapper and surveyor of the area, Israel Glines. The Johns River, in the nearby town of Whitefield, is named for Israel's brother John. Show on map
Lake WinnisquamWinnisquam Lake is located in Belknap County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the communities of Meredith, Laconia, Sanbornton, Belmont, and Tilton. At 4,214 acres (1,705 ha), it is the fourth-largest lake located entirely in New Hampshire. The lake is primarily fed by the outlet from Lake Winnipesaukee, and Winnisquam's outlet is the Winnipesaukee River, flowing to the Merrimack River. The lake has a maximum depth of 170 feet (52 m). Show on map
Ellis RiverThe Ellis River is a 16.7-mile-long (26.9 km) river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Saco River, which flows to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. The Ellis River rises on the eastern slopes of Mount Washington, the highest peak in the northeastern United States. Flowing south, it is quickly joined by the Cutler River flowing out of Tuckerman and Huntington ravines, passes over Crystal Cascade, and reaches the floor of Pinkham Notch. New Hampshire Route 16 follows the Ellis River from the height of land in Pinkham Notch south to Glen. Show on map
Blackwater RiverThe Blackwater River is a 37.5-mile-long (60.4 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Contoocook River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Blackwater River is formed at Cilleyville, a village in the western part of the town of Andover, by the junction of two branch streams that lack official names on current maps. The western branch begins at the outlet of Pleasant Lake in New London and flows east through Chase and Tannery ponds in Wilmot Flat. The northern stream branch begins at the outlet of Eagle Pond in Wilmot and flows south past West Andover and through Bog Pond, joining the outlet of Pleasant Lake just south of the outlet of Bog Pond. Kimpton Brook (formerly known as Quickwater Brook), flowing easterly through the village@en . Show on map
Lake IvanhoeLake Ivanhoe (also known as Round Pond) is located in Carroll County, New Hampshire, in the United States. The lake has no traditional inlets or outlets. Historically, a small stream drained Lake Ivanhoe to Great East Lake, but construction filled in that stream many years ago and now drainage flows over land to Great East Lake. Show on map
Mascoma LakeMascoma Lake is a 1,158-acre (469 ha) lake in western New Hampshire, United States. Most of the lake is within the town of Enfield, while a small portion is within the city of Lebanon, where it drains into the Mascoma River, a tributary of the Connecticut River. The lake freezes during winter and is stable enough to be walked upon. Ice fishing is popular on the lake. The lake is stocked with trout by the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department. NASA and its partners have used the frozen lake to test a robotic rover as a simulation of Antarctica. Show on map
Cobbetts PondCobbetts Pond is a 302-acre (1.2 km2) water body located in Rockingham County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Windham. It is approximately 2 miles (3 km) long, and the shoreline forms the shape of an 8. The average depth is 33 feet (10 m), with a maximum depth of 50 ft (15 m). Cobbetts Pond is primarily a spring-fed lake. Water from the pond flows via Golden Brook and Beaver Brook to the Merrimack River in Lowell, Massachusetts. Show on map
Purgatory BrookPurgatory Brook is a 5.8-mile-long (9.3 km) long tributary of the Souhegan River in southern New Hampshire. It rises in a marshy area on the border of Lyndeborough and Mont Vernon, and flows south over three small waterfalls, intersecting the Souhegan in Milford. For much of its length, it constitutes the border between Lyndeborough and Mont Vernon. Mont Vernon town histories say it is unclear where the name \"Purgatory\" came from. At least one other brook with the same name exists in nearby Massachusetts. Show on map
West Branch Peabody RiverThe West Branch of the Peabody River is a 5.8-mile (9.3 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Peabody River, which flows into the Androscoggin River, which in turn flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. The West Branch of the Peabody is within the Great Gulf Wilderness of the White Mountain National Forest for most of its length. It is paralleled by the Great Gulf Trail, a popular route for backpackers. Show on map
Sebbins PondSebbins Pond is an approximately 20-acre (81,000 m2) body of water in Bedford, New Hampshire. It is located in the eastern part of the town, between Back River Road and the Everett Turnpike. It is named for a man with the last name of Sebbins, who in 1735 set up shop at a site near the pond to make shingles, which he then dragged down to the nearby Merrimack River to ship - two years before the first permanent settlement in Bedford in 1737. Like all water bodies greater than 10 acres (4.0 ha) in New Hampshire, Sebbins is a great pond, public property held in trust by the state. Show on map
Upper Ammonoosuc RiverThe Upper Ammonoosuc River is a tributary of the Connecticut River that flows through Coös County in northern part of the northeastern U.S. state of New Hampshire. Despite its name, the river is not an upstream portion of the Ammonoosuc River, but instead a separate tributary of the Connecticut River flowing from 20 to 60 miles (32 to 97 km) to the north of the Ammonoosuc. From Milan to Groveton it is fairly closely paralleled by New Hampshire Route 110. Show on map
Piscataquog RiverThe Piscataquog River is a 34.7-mile-long (55.8 km) river located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, which flows to the Gulf of Maine. The Piscataquog River begins at the outlet of the Deering Reservoir, a lake in Deering, New Hampshire. The river takes a winding course north, then east, then south, then east again through Hillsborough County to reach the Merrimack River in Manchester. On its way, it passes through the town of Weare, where it is impounded in two reservoirs — Weare Reservoir and Everett Lake. Everett Lake is part of the watershed-spanning Hopkinton-Everett flood control reservoir — a canal spanning the drainage divide connects Everett Lake to Hopkinton Reservoir, which impounds the Contoocook River. Show on map
Dublin PondDublin Pond or Dublin Lake is a 236-acre (0.96 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Dublin. The pond lies at an elevation of 1,480 feet (451 m) above sea level, near the height of land between the Connecticut River/Long Island Sound watershed to the west and the Merrimack River/Gulf of Maine watershed to the east. Water from Dublin Pond flows west through a series of lakes into Minnewawa Brook, a tributary of the Ashuelot River, which flows to the Connecticut River at Hinsdale, New Hampshire. New Hampshire Route 101, a two-lane highway, runs along the northern shore of the lake, and the town center of Dublin is less than one mile to the east. Show on map
East Branch Pemigewasset RiverThe East Branch of the Pemigewasset River is a 15.8-mile-long (25.4 km) river located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. Now into developed areas, the East Branch meets the Hancock Branch coming from the southeast and flows past the Loon Mountain ski area to the village of Lincoln, New Hampshire. The river crosses into Woodstock and ends at the Pemigewasset River just downstream from the Interstate 93 highway bridges. Show on map
Lost RiverThe Lost River (shown on USGS maps as Moosilauke Brook for part of its course) is a 6.5-mile-long (10.5 km) stream located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. New Hampshire Route 112 follows the Lost River/Moosilauke Brook for the stream's entire length. Show on map
Canobie LakeCanobie Lake is a 375-acre (1.52 km2) body of water located in Rockingham County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Salem and Windham. It is approximately 1.5 miles (2.4 km) long, and on average 0.4 miles (0.64 km) wide, though two arms of the lake combine to produce a width of 1 mile (1.6 km) at the lake's center. Canobie Lake Park, an amusement park, is located on the lake's east shore. The lake is the water supply for the town of Salem, New Hampshire. Show on map
Souhegan RiverThe Souhegan River is a tributary of the Merrimack River in the northeastern United States. It is 33.8 miles (54.4 km) long with a drainage area of 171 sq mi (440 km2) and flows north and east through southern New Hampshire to the Merrimack River. The river is used for water supplies, a small amount of hydropower, and recreation. There are 28 threatened or endangered species sharing the watershed with 35,000 people. It is part of the New Hampshire Rivers Management Protection Program. Show on map
Johns RiverThe Johns River (also called \"John's River\"), in northern New Hampshire, arises at Cherry Pond in Jefferson and runs approximately 14 miles (23 km), generally northwest, to the Connecticut River. It passes through Hazens Pond, near the Mount Washington Regional Airport, traverses the town of Whitefield, where it is crossed by U.S. Highway 3, and then crosses the town of Dalton before joining the Connecticut. It is named for an early hunter and trapper of the area, John Glines, who established a fishing and hunting camp in the area in the 18th century. Another nearby river, the Israel River, is named for John's brother Israel. Show on map
Bellamy RiverThe Bellamy River, in Strafford County, southeastern New Hampshire, is a tributary of the Piscataqua River about 15 miles (24 km) long. It rises in Swains Lake in Barrington, 9 miles (14 km) west of Dover. It flows east through the Bellamy Reservoir in Madbury and through Dover, then southeast as a tidal river to Little Bay, the channel connecting Great Bay with the Atlantic Ocean. A short distance down the river from the park is the location of a former mill building, abandoned in the mid-20th century. The river helped power machinery in the mill. Show on map
Mendums PondMendums Pond is a 253-acre (1.02 km2) water body located primarily in Strafford County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Barrington. Its extreme southern end dips into the town of Nottingham in Rockingham County. The pond is located on the Little River, a tributary of the Lamprey River and part of the larger Piscataqua River watershed. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
North Fork East Branch Pemigewasset RiverThe North Fork of the East Branch of the Pemigewasset River is a 6.9-mile-long (11.1 km) river located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the East Branch of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The North Fork is paralleled by the Appalachian Trail from Ethan Pond to Thoreau Falls, and by the Thoreau Falls Trail from there to the East Branch of the Pemigewasset. Show on map
Squam RiverThe Squam River is a 3.6-mile-long (5.8 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is the outlet of Squam Lake, the second-largest lake in New Hampshire, and it is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, which itself is a tributary of the Merrimack River. Show on map
Grafton PondGrafton Pond is a 319-acre (1.3 km2) water body located in Grafton County in western New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Grafton. The pond is part of the Mascoma River watershed, flowing to the Connecticut River. Outflow from the pond travels through Bicknell Brook to Crystal Lake in Enfield, then north to the Mascoma River in West Canaan. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, yellow perch, sunfish, and brown bullhead. Show on map
Sawyer RiverThe Sawyer River is a 9.1-mile (14.6 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Saco River, which flows to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. The Sawyer River rises in the unincorporated township of Livermore, New Hampshire, on the eastern side of Hancock Notch, a pass in the Pemigewasset Wilderness between Mount Hancock to the north and Mount Huntington to the south. The river flows east, paralleled by the Hancock Notch Trail, into a broad valley with Mount Carrigain to the north and the smaller summit known as Greens Cliff to the south. Show on map
Mad RiverThe Mad River is a 17.9-mile-long (28.8 km) river located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Mad River begins at the Greeley Ponds in Mad River Notch, a gap between Mount Osceola to the west and Mount Kancamagus to the east, in the township of Livermore, New Hampshire. The river descends to the south, followed by the Greeley Pond Trail, to the town of Waterville Valley, where the West Branch enters. Show on map
Newfound LakeNewfound Lake is located in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is situated in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, in the towns of Alexandria, Bridgewater, Bristol, and Hebron. Its area of 4,451 acres (1,801 ha) places it behind only Lake Winnipesaukee and Squam Lake among lakes located entirely within New Hampshire, and fourth in the state overall, when Umbagog Lake on the Maine border is included. Newfound Lake is refreshed twice a year by eight underground springs and has 22 miles (35 km) of shore line. The lake is about 2.5 miles (4.0 km) wide and 6 miles (10 km) long. The deepest point is 183 feet (56 m). Major tributaries include the Fowler River and the Cockermouth River. Its outlet is the Newfound River, flowing through Bristol village into the Pemigewasset Rive Show on map
Pawtuckaway PondPawtuckaway Lake is a 784-acre (3.17 km2) water body located in Rockingham County in southeastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Nottingham. The official name of the lake is Pawtuckaway Pond. The original, natural pond was enlarged in the 19th century by the construction of four dams. Three of the dams, near the southern end of the lake, feed the Pawtuckaway River, which flows southeast to the Lamprey River in the western part of the town of Epping. The fourth dam, located at the north end of the lake, releases water to the Bean River, leading to the North River and ultimately the Lamprey River in the northern part of Epping. The lake is located in the Piscataqua River drainage basin. Show on map
Paugus BayPaugus Bay is a 1,227-acre (4.97 km2) water body located in Belknap County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the city of Laconia. At its northern end, it is connected by a short channel at the village of Weirs Beach to Lake Winnipesaukee, while at the southern end, a dam separates it from Opechee Bay in the village of Lakeport. The bay is named after Chief Paugus, who fought in the Battle of Pequawket during Dummer's War. With the 19th-century construction of the dam in Lakeport, the elevation of Paugus Bay was raised to that of Lake Winnipesaukee, effectively making the smaller water body an arm of the larger one. Water flowing out of Paugus Bay travels down the Winnipesaukee River to the Merrimack River. Show on map
Soucook RiverThe Soucook River is a 29.2-mile-long (47.0 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, which flows to the Gulf of Maine. The Soucook River begins at the outlet of Rocky Pond on the border between the towns of Canterbury and Loudon, New Hampshire. The river flows south through gently rolling terrain, soon entering Loudon and passing near the New Hampshire International Speedway. The river passes through the village proper of Loudon, crossing a small dam, and continues south along a rapidly developing suburban corridor on the outskirts of Concord. The river forms the boundary between Concord and Pembroke and ends at the Merrimack River downstream from Garvins Falls. Show on map
Cockermouth RiverThe Cockermouth River is a 9.5-mile-long (15.3 km) stream located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is the longest tributary of Newfound Lake, part of the Pemigewasset River and ultimately Merrimack River watersheds. The river takes its name from the \"Cockermouth Grant\", an early name for a portion of the town of Hebron. Continuing east, the Cockermouth River enters the town of Hebron and flows into Newfound Lake near the lake's northern end. Show on map
Echo LakeEcho Lake is a 38.2-acre (15.5 ha) water body located in Franconia Notch in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, at the foot of Cannon Mountain. The lake is in the Connecticut River watershed, near the height of land in Franconia Notch; water from the lake's outlet flows north via Lafayette Brook to the Gale River, then the Ammonoosuc River, and finally the Connecticut River to Long Island Sound, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including brook trout. Show on map
Lake SolitudeLake Solitude is a highland tarn located in western New Hampshire, United States, at the top of Sunapee Ridge between the main summit of Mount Sunapee and South Peak. The lake, covering 6 acres (2.4 ha), is approximately 832 feet (254 m) long by 383 feet (117 m) wide and is located within Mount Sunapee State Park in the town of Newbury. A popular hiking destination, Lake Solitude is accessible via the Andrew Brook Trail, the Newbury Trail, or the long-distance Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway Trail. White Ledge, elevation 2,720 feet (830 m), rises steeply above the lake's west shore and provides expansive views. The lake is considered an important habitat for rare species and is off limits to swimmers and dogs. Show on map
Ossipee LakeOssipee Lake is located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, in the communities of Ossipee and Freedom. At 3,257 acres (1,318 ha), it is the sixth-largest lake located entirely in New Hampshire. The lake is fed by the West Branch (entering from the north), the Bearcamp and Lovell rivers (entering from the west), and the Pine River (from the south). Water leaves the eastern end of the lake via the Ossipee River, flowing to the Saco River in Maine. Show on map
South Branch Ashuelot RiverThe South Branch of the Ashuelot River is a 17.4-mile (28.0 km) long river located in southwestern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Ashuelot River, itself a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Show on map
Willard PondWillard Pond is a small, protected lake in Antrim, New Hampshire, United States. The lake, located in southwestern New Hampshire, is about 108 acres (44 ha) in size with an average depth of 25 feet (7.6 m) and a maximum depth of 58 feet (18 m). No petroleum motors are allowed, and fly fishing is the only form of fishing allowed. It is part of the dePierrefeu Wildlife Sanctuary, which is owned by the New Hampshire Audubon Society. Because the pond and the land around it are part of the sanctuary, the shore is unable to be developed. Therefore, there are no buildings around the pond and there won't be in the foreseeable future. Willard is instead surrounded by extensive amounts of wilderness and hiking trails that lead around the pond and to the summits of Bald Mountain and Goodhue Hill. Wil Show on map
Baker RiverThe Baker River, or Asquamchumauke, is a 36.4-mile-long (58.6 km) river in the White Mountains region of New Hampshire in the United States. It rises on the south side of Mount Moosilauke and runs south and east to empty into the Pemigewasset River in Plymouth. The river traverses the towns of Warren, Wentworth, and Rumney. It is part of the Merrimack River watershed. On the 1835 Thomas Bradford map of New Hampshire, the river is shown as \"Bakers\" River, originating on \"Mooshillock Mtn.\" Show on map
Oliverian BrookOliverian Brook is a 13.1-mile (21.1 km) long river in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Oliverian Brook rises in the town of Benton, New Hampshire on the western slopes of Mount Moosilauke in the White Mountain National Forest, at the juncture of Jeffers Brook and Slide Brook. The brook flows south to the village of Glencliff in the town of Warren before taking a sharp turn to the northwest and flowing through the center of Oliverian Notch, the westernmost of the major passes through the White Mountains. Show on map
Sugar RiverThe Sugar River is a 27.0-mile (43.5 km) long 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 begins 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, reaching 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. Show on map
Taylor RiverThe Taylor River is a 10.6-mile (17.1 km) long river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Hampton River, a tidal inlet of the Atlantic Ocean. Approximately two miles of the Taylor River are tidal. Show on map
Bearcamp RiverThe Bearcamp River is a 26.3-mile-long (42.3 km) river at the southern edge of the White Mountains in New Hampshire, the United States. It is the largest tributary of Ossipee Lake, part of the Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. New Hampshire Route 25 follows the river through Tamworth to West Ossipee. Show on map
Pequawket BrookPequawket Brook is a 6.4-mile-long (10.3 km) stream near the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It lies within the watershed of the Saco River, which flows to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. The brook is under the jurisdiction of the New Hampshire Comprehensive Shoreland Protection Act. New Hampshire Route 113 follows the brook in northern Madison. NH-16 follows the brook from NH-113 to Conway village. The Conway Branch rail line follows the brook and ponds. Show on map
Silver LakeSilver Lake is a 969-acre (3.92 km2) water body located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Madison. The village of Silver Lake within Madison lies at the north end of the lake. Water from Silver Lake flows via the West Branch, through the Ossipee Pine Barrens to Ossipee Lake and ultimately to the Saco River in Maine. The lake is classified as a cold- and warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, lake trout, lake whitefish, smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
Nash StreamNash Stream is a 15.3-mile-long (24.6 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Upper Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. Nash Stream rises on the western slopes of Whitcomb Mountain in the township of Odell, New Hampshire, and flows south-southwest through the town of Stratford to join the Upper Ammonoosuc River in the town of Stark. Near its headwaters, it passes through Nash Bog Pond, an extensive marshy area which used to be a large pond closed by a dam. The dam washed out in the 1960s. Nearly the entire stream is within the boundaries of the Nash Stream Forest, owned by the state of New Hampshire. Show on map
Whiteface RiverThe Whiteface River is a 5.9-mile-long (9.5 km) river rising in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. Its waters flow by way of the Cold River, Bearcamp River, Ossipee Lake, the Ossipee River and the Saco River into the Gulf of Maine, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Lake WinnipesaukeeLake Winnipesaukee (/ˌwɪnɪpəˈsɔːki/) is the largest lake in the U.S. state of New Hampshire, located in the Lakes Region. It is approximately 21 miles (34 km) long (northwest-southeast) and from 1 to 9 miles (1.6 to 14.5 km) wide (northeast-southwest), covering 69 square miles (179 km2)—71 square miles (184 km2) when Paugus Bay is included—with a maximum depth of 212 feet (65 m). The center area of the lake is called The Broads. Outflow is regulated by the Lakeport Dam in Lakeport, New Hampshire, on the Winnipesaukee River. Show on map
Contoocook RiverThe Contoocook River is a 71-mile-long (114 km) river in New Hampshire. It flows from Pool Pond and Contoocook Lake on the Jaffrey/Rindge border to Penacook (just north of Concord), where it empties into the Merrimack River. It is one of only a few rivers in New Hampshire that flow in a predominantly northward direction. Two picturesque covered bridges in Hopkinton and one in Henniker span the Contoocook, as does another on the Hancock-Greenfield line. Residents and tourists have made the Contoocook popular for fishing and whitewater boating. Show on map
Warner RiverThe Warner River is a 20.3-mile-long (32.7 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Contoocook River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Warner River begins at the outlet of Todd Lake in Bradford, New Hampshire, 300 meters upstream of the confluence of the West Branch. The river flows east, receiving the outlet of Lake Massasecum, and enters the town of Warner. The small river has a long whitewater section in western Warner, passing under the Waterloo Covered Bridge next to an old railroad station, then reaches Interstate 89, after which the river flattens and meanders over gravel bars. A small waterfall at Davisville interrupts the flatwater, which resumes to the river's end, just north of the village of Contoocook, New Hampshire, i Show on map
Oyster RiverThe Oyster River is a 17-mile-long (27 km) river in Strafford County, southeastern New Hampshire, United States. It rises in Barrington, flows southeast to Lee, then east-southeast in a serpentine course past Durham to meet the entrance of Great Bay into Little Bay. The bays are tidal inlets of the Atlantic Ocean, to which they are connected by a tidal estuary, the Piscataqua River. The freshwater portion of the river is 14.1 miles (22.7 km) long, and the tidal river extends 2.9 miles (4.7 km) from Durham to Great Bay. Show on map
Dead Diamond RiverThe Dead Diamond River is an 18.7-mile-long (30.1 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. Its water enters the Atlantic Ocean on the coast of Maine by passing through the Magalloway, Androscoggin, and Kennebec rivers. Show on map
Province LakeProvince Lake is a 968-acre (392 ha) water body located on the border between New Hampshire and Maine in the United States. Approximately 950 acres (380 ha) of the lake lie in the towns of Effingham and Wakefield, New Hampshire, with the remainder in Parsonsfield, Maine. Its outlet is the South River, flowing north to the Ossipee River, a tributary of the Saco River. Show on map
Little Dead Diamond RiverThe Little Dead Diamond River is a 7.1-mile (11.4 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Dead Diamond River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. Show on map
Little RiverThe Little River is a 7.4 mile long (11.8 km) river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. The Little River rises in the White Mountain National Forest in a small glacial cirque surrounded by Zealand Mountain to the east, Mount Guyot to the south, and South Twin Mountain to the west. The river flows north into the town of Bethlehem, through a deep valley between North Twin Mountain to the west and Mount Hale to the east. Eventually the river enters the town of Carroll near the community of Twin Mountain, passes under U.S. Route 3, and ends at the Ammonoosuc River. Show on map
Swift RiverThe Swift River is an 8.3-mile-long (13.4 km) river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Bearcamp River, part of the Ossipee Lake / Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The Swift River is located only four miles south of the larger and longer Swift River which parallels the Kancamagus Highway in the White Mountain National Forest. Show on map
Smith RiverThe Smith River is a 25.0-mile-long (40.2 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Smith River begins at the outlet of Tewksbury Pond in Grafton, New Hampshire. The river flows southwest and then southeast through Grafton, passing through Kilton Pond. Continuing through Danbury, the river remains generally flat until shortly before reaching the Alexandria-Hill town line, where it enters a narrow valley and produces several miles of whitewater. Passing under the New Hampshire Route 3A bridge at the Bristol-Hill town line, the Smith River drops over Profile Falls and arrives at the Pemigewasset River. Show on map
Cutler RiverThe Cutler River is a stream located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. Approximately 1.8 miles (2.9 km) in length, it is a tributary of the Ellis River – a part of the Saco River watershed flowing to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. Show on map
Tioga RiverThe Tioga River is a 12.8-mile-long (20.6 km) river located in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Winnipesaukee River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. New Hampshire Route 140 follows the general course of the river from Belmont village to the Winnipesaukee. Show on map
Island PondIsland Pond (sometimes referred to locally as Big Island Pond) is a 532-acre (215 ha) water body located in Rockingham County in southern New Hampshire, in the towns of Derry, Hampstead and Atkinson. The pond is near the head of the Spicket River watershed, which feeds the Merrimack River in Lawrence, Massachusetts. The pond was formed from the merger of two smaller bodies of water in 1878, when a dam raised the water level by 8.5 feet. Show on map
Dry RiverThe Dry River is a 9.0-mile (14.5 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Saco River, which flows to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. For nearly its entire length, it is within the Presidential Range-Dry River Wilderness of the White Mountain National Forest. The river ends in Crawford Notch State Park, where it joins the Saco River. Show on map
Otter BrookOtter Brook is a 13.2 mile long (21.2 km) river located in southwestern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of The Branch of the Ashuelot River, itself a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Otter Brook begins at the outlet of Chandler Meadow, in the town of Stoddard, New Hampshire. It flows southwest through the towns of Nelson, Sullivan, and Roxbury, eventually entering the city of Keene, where it joins Minnewawa Brook to form The Branch. Show on map
Lonesome LakeLonesome Lake is a 12.2-acre (49,000 m2) water body located in Franconia Notch in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, south of Cannon Mountain. The lake is reachable by hiking trails from the Franconia Notch Parkway and features an Appalachian Mountain Club hut on its southwest shore. The lake lies in the Merrimack River watershed. Its outlet, Cascade Brook, flows south over ledges and waterfalls to the Pemigewasset River near \"The Basin\" in Franconia Notch. The Pemigewasset in turn flows south to the Merrimack River, which reaches the Atlantic Ocean at Newburyport, Massachusetts. Show on map
Beebe RiverThe Beebe River is a 16.7-mile-long (26.9 km) river located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. Show on map
Indian StreamIndian Stream is a tributary of the Connecticut River, approximately 19.1 miles (30.9 km) long, in New Hampshire in the United States. It rises in the mountains of extreme northern New Hampshire, in Coos County near the Canada–United States border, where the Middle Branch of Indian Stream joins the West Branch. Indian Stream flows south-southwest, joining the Connecticut two miles (3.2 km) downstream from the village of Pittsburg. Show on map
Third Connecticut LakeThe Connecticut Lakes are a group of lakes in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States, situated along the headwaters of the Connecticut River. They are accessed via the northernmost segment of U.S. Route 3, between the village of Pittsburg and the Canada port of entry south of Chartierville, Quebec. The lakes are located within the boundaries of Pittsburg, but are far from the town center. Connecticut Lakes State Forest adjoins them. Show on map
Second Connecticut LakeThe Connecticut Lakes are a group of lakes in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States, situated along the headwaters of the Connecticut River. They are accessed via the northernmost segment of U.S. Route 3, between the village of Pittsburg and the Canada port of entry south of Chartierville, Quebec. The lakes are located within the boundaries of Pittsburg, but are far from the town center. Connecticut Lakes State Forest adjoins them. Show on map
Connecticut LakesThe Connecticut Lakes are a group of lakes in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States, situated along the headwaters of the Connecticut River. They are accessed via the northernmost segment of U.S. Route 3, between the village of Pittsburg and the Canada port of entry south of Chartierville, Quebec. The lakes are located within the boundaries of Pittsburg, but are far from the town center. Connecticut Lakes State Forest adjoins them. Show on map
First Connecticut LakeThe Connecticut Lakes are a group of lakes in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States, situated along the headwaters of the Connecticut River. They are accessed via the northernmost segment of U.S. Route 3, between the village of Pittsburg and the Canada port of entry south of Chartierville, Quebec. The lakes are located within the boundaries of Pittsburg, but are far from the town center. Connecticut Lakes State Forest adjoins them. Show on map
Fourth Connecticut LakeThe Connecticut Lakes are a group of lakes in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States, situated along the headwaters of the Connecticut River. They are accessed via the northernmost segment of U.S. Route 3, between the village of Pittsburg and the Canada port of entry south of Chartierville, Quebec. The lakes are located within the boundaries of Pittsburg, but are far from the town center. Connecticut Lakes State Forest adjoins them. Show on map
Moore ReservoirMoore Reservoir is an impoundment on the Connecticut River located in the communities of Littleton, New Hampshire; Dalton, New Hampshire; Waterford, Vermont; and Concord, Vermont. It occupies approximately 3,181 acres (12.87 km2). It was created by the completion of the Moore Dam in 1956, which caused the flooding of several villages, including Pattenville, New Hampshire, and old Waterford, Vermont. Moore Dam is now owned and operated by TransCanada Corporation. With a capacity of 192 megawatts, it is the most productive of TransCanada's thirteen hydroelectric facilities in New England. Show on map
Arethusa FallsArethusa Falls is a waterfall in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. The waterfall occurs when the headwaters of Bemis Brook tumble over a granite cliff on the western slope of Crawford Notch. They are sometimes erroneously referred to as the tallest waterfalls in New Hampshire, but they are in fact the second tallest, after the Mahoosuc Range's seasonal Dryad Falls. The falls are located within Crawford Notch State Park and are accessible by means of the 1.5-mile-long (2.4 km) Arethusa Falls Trail from U.S. Route 302. Show on map
Moose BrookMoose Brook is a 4.7-mile (7.6 km) long stream in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Lake FrancisLake Francis is a reservoir on the Connecticut River in northern New Hampshire, United States. The lake is located in Coos County, east of the village of Pittsburg and along the boundary between the towns of Pittsburg and Clarksville. The lake, impounded by Murphy Dam, covers nearly 2,000 acres (8 km2), and was built in 1940 as a flood control project. The 117-foot (36 m) earthen dam is owned by the state of New Hampshire DES Water Division and operated by the power company TransCanada. The capacity of the reservoir is 131,375 acre feet (0.162049 km3). Show on map
Dead RiverThe Dead River is a 3.5-mile-long (5.6 km) river located entirely in the city of Berlin in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. The Abenaki Indians called the Dead River Plumpetoosuc, which means \"shallow, narrow river with swift current\". Show on map
Zealand RiverThe Zealand River is a 6.3-mile (10.1 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. Show on map
Cold RiverThe Cold River is a 22.6-mile-long (36.5 km) 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 Cold River begins at the outlet of Crescent Lake in the northeastern corner of the town of Acworth. The river flows east into the town of Lempster, then turns south and reenters Acworth. When Dodge Brook joins the river, it turns west and makes its way to the Connecticut River, passing the villages of South Acworth, Alstead, and Drewsville. The river reaches the Connecticut just south of the communities of Bellows Falls, Vermont, and North Walpole, New Hampshire. Show on map
Granite LakeGranite Lake is a 233-acre (0.9 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Nelson and Stoddard. The village of Munsonville, within the town of Nelson, is located at the outlet. The lake flows into a tributary of Otter Brook, which flows southwest to the Ashuelot River in Keene and thence to the Connecticut River. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, lake trout, smallmouth bass, rock bass, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
Harrisville PondHarrisville Pond is a 138-acre (0.56 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Harrisville. It is one of many lakes and ponds along Nubanusit Brook, a tributary of the Contoocook River. Water from Nubanusit Lake flows via the Great Meadows into the pond on the north side and out of the pond at two dams on the south side. One dam allows the level of the pond to be raised or lowered and also adjusts the flow through the mills that span that part of the outlet, while the other dam is made of large stones and sandbags. The village of Harrisville is located at the outlet of the pond. Show on map
Surry Mountain LakeSurry Mountain Lake is a 353-acre (1.43 km2) impoundment on the Ashuelot River in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Surry. The reservoir was built to protect downstream communities, such as Keene, from flooding. Surry Mountain Dam was built by the United States Army Corps of Engineers in 1941 as an earthen rock-fill structure. Its height is 83 feet (25 m), its length is 1,800 feet (550 m) at the crest, with a maximum capacity of 44,000 acre-feet and a normal capacity of 1,320 acre-feet. Both dam and reservoir are owned by the Corps of Engineers. Show on map
Peabody RiverThe Peabody River is a 12.9-mile (20.8 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. New Hampshire Route 16 follows the Peabody River for most of the river's length. Show on map
Chocorua RiverThe Chocorua River is a 15.2-mile (24.5 km) river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Bearcamp River, part of the Ossipee Lake / Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. New Hampshire Route 16 parallels the Chocorua River for most of its length. Show on map
Webster LakeWebster Lake is a 606-acre (2.45 km2) water body in Merrimack County in the central portion of the U.S. state of New Hampshire, in the city of Franklin. Water from Webster Lake flows to the Pemigewasset River shortly above its confluence with the Winnipesaukee River to form the Merrimack. Webster Lake has two public beaches operated by the city of Franklin, one on either side of the lake. Webster Lake is surrounded by forests, and roads follow most of the lakeshore, allowing frequent views. There is boating access adjacent to Lagace Beach on New Hampshire Route 11. Show on map
Mirey BrookMirey Brook is a 6.5-mile (10.5 km) long stream located in southwestern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Ashuelot River, itself a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Mirey Brook begins in the town of Warwick, Massachusetts, at the confluence of Mountain Brook and Kidder Brook at the foot of Mount Grace. Flowing north, the brook quickly enters the town limits of Winchester, New Hampshire, just as the valley changes from steep and narrow to flat and wide. The brook reaches the Ashuelot River at the village of Winchester. Show on map
Middle Branch Dead Diamond RiverThe Middle Branch of the Dead Diamond River is a 9.0-mile (14.5 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the East Branch of the Dead Diamond River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. Show on map
Little RiverThe Little River is a 7.2 mile long (11.6 km) river largely in the town of Exeter in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is a tributary of the Exeter River, part of the Great Bay/Piscataqua River watershed in the New Hampshire Seacoast region. The river should not be confused with the Little River of Brentwood and Kingston, another Exeter River tributary less than three miles to the west. Show on map
South Branch Souhegan RiverThe South Branch of the Souhegan River is a 5.8-mile-long (9.3 km) river located in northern Massachusetts and southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Souhegan River, which flows to the Merrimack River and ultimately to the Gulf of Maine. Show on map
Lake MonomonacLake Monomonac is an artificial lake that straddles the border between Rindge, New Hampshire, and Winchendon, Massachusetts, in the United States. It was created from a small pond in New Hampshire by the construction of dams on the North Branch of the Millers River, a part of the Connecticut River watershed. Lake Monomonac is 594 acres (240 ha) in size with 411 acres (166 ha) in New Hampshire and the remaining 183 acres (74 ha) in Massachusetts. The lake has a maximum recorded depth of 22 feet (6.7 m) and an average depth of 10 feet (3.0 m). Show on map
Fowler RiverThe Fowler River is a 6.1-mile-long (9.8 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is an inflow to Newfound Lake, part of the Pemigewasset River and therefore Merrimack River watersheds. Below Bog Brook, the Fowler River is subject to the New Hampshire Comprehensive Shoreland Protection Act. Show on map
North Branch Upper Ammonoosuc RiverThe North Branch of the Upper Ammonoosuc River is an 11.0-mile (17.7 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Upper Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. Show on map
Lovell RiverThe Lovell River is a 9.5-mile (15.3 km) long river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Ossipee Lake, part of the Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Hampton Falls RiverThe Hampton Falls River is a 5.6 mile (9.0 km) long river in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. Its lower reaches are tidal, as part of the Hampton salt marsh close to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Wonalancet RiverThe Wonalancet River is a 7.6-mile long (12.3 km) river located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the southern Swift River, part of the Bearcamp River / Ossipee Lake / Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
West Branch Magalloway RiverThe West Branch of the Magalloway River is a 9.3-mile-long (15.0 km) river in northernmost New Hampshire and northwestern Maine in the United States. It is a tributary of the Magalloway River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. Show on map
Massabesic LakeMassabesic Lake is a lake in southern New Hampshire, United States, covering about 2,560 acres (1,040 ha) (equivalent to about 4 sq mi or 10 km2) within the city of Manchester and the town of Auburn. Because it provides drinking water for Manchester, swimming and water skiing are not allowed there. Popular sports on the lake are sailing, fishing, and kayaking. The recreational trails along the lake provide beautiful views of the lake and the town of Auburn. The lake is classified as a cold- and warmwater fishery. Show on map
Northeast PondNortheast Pond is a 645-acre (2.61 km2) water body located along the border between Strafford County, New Hampshire, and York County, Maine, in the northeastern United States. The lake lies in the towns of Milton, New Hampshire, and Lebanon, Maine. It connects with Milton Pond to the south, whose outlet is the Salmon Falls River. Together with Town House Pond, a northwestern arm of Milton Pond, the water bodies form a single lake network known as Milton Three Ponds. Show on map
Broad BayBroad Bay is a 431-acre (1.74 km2) freshwater lake located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Freedom and Ossipee. Broad Bay is part of a chain of four lakes with identical water levels, due to a dam located downstream in Effingham Falls. Upstream, a channel connects Broad Bay to Ossipee Lake, while a channel leads downstream through Leavitt Bay and Berry Bay to the start of the Ossipee River, which flows east into Maine and the Saco River. Show on map
Little Sunapee LakeLittle Sunapee Lake (or \"Little Lake Sunapee\", a frequent local usage) is a 486-acre (197 ha) water body located primarily in Merrimack County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of New London. A small portion of the lake crosses into neighboring Springfield in Sullivan County. The lake is sometimes referred to as \"Twin Lakes\" due to a long, narrow peninsula which nearly cuts the lake in half. Water flowing out of the lake passes through Goose Pond and Otter Pond before entering Lake Sunapee. Bucklin Beach is a Town of New London recreation area at the east end of the lake. Show on map
Rocky BranchThe Rocky Branch is a 13.1 mile long (21.1 km) river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Saco River, which flows to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. The Rocky Branch rises in the Presidential Range Dry River Wilderness Area of the White Mountain National Forest on the southernmost slopes of Mount Washington. The river drops rapidly to the south through a valley between Montalban Ridge (with the peaks of Mount Isolation and Stairs Mountain) to the west and smaller mountains to the east. Turning more to the southeast, the river leaves the national forest and enters the town of Bartlett, New Hampshire, where it joins the Saco River after passing under U.S. Route 302. Show on map
Ashuelot PondAshuelot Pond is a 368-acre (149 ha) water body located in Sullivan County in western New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Washington. It is situated along the upper reaches of the Ashuelot River, a tributary of the Connecticut River. The pond is good for boating, fishing, and wildlife watching. Personal water craft with a capacity of two passengers or less are prohibited by the state of New Hampshire. The pond mostly has a muddy bottom. Pond associations include the Ashuelot Pond Association and the LAE Association. Show on map
Pearly LakePearly Lake or Pearly Pond is a 192-acre (0.8 km2) water body in the town of Rindge, Cheshire County, southwestern New Hampshire, United States. Formerly known as Tarbell Pond, named for Revolutionary War Minuteman Lieut. Samuel Tarbell (1744-1828) who settled here, the lake is one of the headwaters of Tarbell Brook, a tributary of the Millers River, which flows southwest to the Connecticut River at Millers Falls, Massachusetts. The undergraduate campus of Franklin Pierce University is located on the northeast shore of the lake. Show on map
Nashua RiverThe Nashua River, 37.5 miles (60.4 km) long, is a tributary of the Merrimack River in Massachusetts and New Hampshire in the United States. It is formed in eastern Worcester County, Massachusetts, by junction of its north and south branches near Lancaster, and flows generally north-northeast past Groton to join the Merrimack at Nashua, New Hampshire. The Nashua River Watershed occupies a major portion of north-central Massachusetts and a much smaller portion of southern New Hampshire. Show on map
The BranchThe Branch is a 2.6-mile-long (4.2 km) river located entirely in the city of Keene, in southwestern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Ashuelot River, itself a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. The Branch is paralleled for its entire length by New Hampshire Route 101. Show on map
East Branch Saco RiverThe East Branch of the Saco River is a 13.2-mile-long (21.2 km) river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Saco River, which flows to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. Show on map
Bear BrookBear Brook is a 10.0-mile-long (16.1 km) stream located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Suncook River, part of the Merrimack River (and therefore Gulf of Maine) watershed. Its entire course is within Bear Brook State Park. Show on map
Lakes of the CloudsThe Lakes of the Clouds are a set of small ponds located at the 5,032 ft (1,534 m) col between Mount Monroe and Mount Washington in the White Mountains of the U.S. state of New Hampshire. The lakes form the source of the Ammonoosuc River, a tributary of the Connecticut River. Show on map
Exeter RiverThe Exeter River is a 40.5-mile-long (65.2 km) river located in Rockingham County in southeastern New Hampshire, United States. It rises in the town of Chester, 12 miles (19 km) southeast of Manchester. It follows a winding course east and northeast to Exeter, where it becomes the Squamscott River, a tidal river leading north to Great Bay. There are falls and small dams at several locations along the river. A significant dam (Great Dam) that had long existed at the river's termination in Exeter was removed in the summer of 2016, restoring the river's flow to its natural state where it meets the Squamscott River. Show on map
Gale RiverThe Gale River is a 13.1-mile (21.1 km) long tributary of the Ammonoosuc River in northwestern New Hampshire in the United States. Via the Ammonoosuc, it is part of the watershed of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Show on map
Little RiverThe Little River is a 7.3 mile long (11.7 km) river in the towns of Kingston and Brentwood in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is a tributary of the Exeter River, part of the Great Bay/Piscataqua River watershed in the New Hampshire Seacoast region. The river should not be confused with the Little River of Exeter, New Hampshire, another tributary of the Exeter River less than three miles away. Show on map
Gunstock RiverThe Gunstock River is a 6.4-mile-long (10.3 km) river in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Lake Winnipesaukee, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Gunstock River is entirely within the town of Gilford, New Hampshire. It rises in the southern part of town, west of Piper Mountain, and flows north, collecting streamflow from the west side of the Belknap Range. The river flows through a wide valley in the center of Gilford, passing the town's middle and high schools, then drops through a steep ravine before reaching flat ground near Lake Winnipesaukee. The river enters the lake at Sanders Bay, near the junction of Routes 11 and 11B. Show on map
Baboosic LakeBaboosic Lake (buh-BOO-sik) is a 228.5-acre (92.5 ha) lake located on the border of Amherst and Merrimack, in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire. The lake drains into Baboosic Brook, a tributary of the Merrimack River. Baboosic is a \"warm water lake\" and supports fish species such as chain pickerel, largemouth bass, yellow perch, catfish, and many sunfish. During winter months the lake freezes and is suitable for ice fishing, ice skating and snowmobiling. A Jewish summer camp for children ages 8–15, called Camp Young Judaea, is on the lake. Show on map
Salmon Falls RiverThe Salmon Falls River is a tributary of the Piscataqua River in the U.S. states of Maine and New Hampshire. It rises at Great East Lake and flows south-southeast for approximately 38 miles (61 km), forming the border between York County, Maine, and Strafford County, New Hampshire. The Salmon Falls River joins the Cochecho River near Dover, New Hampshire to form the Piscataqua River. Local Abenaki Indians called the river Newichawannock, meaning \"river with many falls\". Show on map
South Branch Piscataquog RiverThe South Branch of the Piscataquog River is a 20.5-mile-long (33.0 km) river located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Piscataquog River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. Show on map
Merrymeeting RiverThe Merrymeeting River is a 10.0-mile-long (16.1 km) river located in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Lake Winnipesaukee, part of the Merrimack River watershed. Show on map
Lane RiverThe Lane River is an 8.5-mile-long (13.7 km) stream located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Warner River, part of the Contoocook River (and ultimately Merrimack River) watershed. Show on map
Highland LakeHighland Lake is a 697-acre (2.82 km2) water body located in Sullivan and Cheshire counties in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Washington and Stoddard. The lake has two outlets. The north outlet feeds Shedd Brook, while the south outlet flows through Island Pond to the North Branch of the Contoocook River. Water from the two outlets rejoins in the town of Hillsborough, approximately 8 miles (13 km) east of Highland Lake and one mile upstream from the Contoocook River. The northern end of the lake is only accessible by boat through a channel approximately 50 feet wide. Show on map
West Branch Mad RiverThe West Branch of the Mad River is a 3.2-mile-long (5.1 km) stream located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Mad River, part of the Pemigewasset River and ultimately the Merrimack River watershed. Show on map
Dan Hole PondDan Hole Pond is a 443-acre (1.8 km2) water body located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Ossipee and Tuftonboro. The pond is situated on the south side of the Ossipee Mountains. Water exits Dan Hole Pond via the Dan Hole River, part of the Ossipee Lake watershed and ultimately that of the Saco River in Maine. Show on map
South Branch Israel RiverThe South Branch of the Israel River is a 6.8-mile-long (10.9 km) river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Israel River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. For most of its length, it is within the White Mountain National Forest. Show on map
Isinglass RiverThe Isinglass River is a 15-mile-long (24 km) river in Strafford County in southeastern New Hampshire, United States. It rises at Bow Lake in the town of Strafford, but is also fed through its tributaries by Ayer's, Nippo, Round and Long ponds in Barrington. The Isinglass flows east to meet the Cochecho River below Rochester. The river is part of the Piscataqua River watershed. Show on map
Piscassic RiverThe Piscassic River is a 15.3-mile (24.6 km) long river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Lamprey River, part of the Great Bay and Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Cohas BrookCohas Brook is a 16.5-mile-long (26.6 km) river located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, part of the Gulf of Maine watershed. Cohas Brook rises in Auburn, New Hampshire, north of Calef Pond. The brook follows a winding course westward to the Merrimack River in Manchester. In Manchester it picks up the outlet of Massabesic Lake, the water supply for the city. This lower portion was formerly known as Coos River. Show on map
Turkey RiverThe Turkey River is a 6.1-mile-long (9.8 km) stream located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, which flows to the Gulf of Maine. The source of the Turkey River is the outlet of Little Turkey Pond in Concord, New Hampshire. The river travels southeast through the campus of St. Paul's School, winding through the outskirts of Concord, and entering Bow before joining the Merrimack near the junction of Interstate 93 and Interstate 89. In May 2006 record amounts of rainfall over two days caused the Turkey River to flood the campus of St. Paul's School, forcing the school year to be ended prematurely. Show on map
East Fork East Branch Saco RiverThe East Fork of the East Branch of the Saco River is a 2.2-mile (3.5 km) long stream in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the East Branch of the Saco River, with its waters ultimately flowing to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. Show on map
Hampton RiverThe Hampton River is a tidal inlet in the towns of Hampton and Hampton Falls, New Hampshire, the United States. It is surrounded by the largest salt marsh in New Hampshire, covering over 3,800 acres (15 km2). Show on map
Little RiverThe Little River is a 4.6 mile long (7.4 km) river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is located entirely in the town of North Hampton, and it flows directly into the Atlantic Ocean, south of Little Boars Head. Show on map
Lake TarletonLake Tarleton is a 334-acre (1.35 km2) water body located in Grafton County on the western edge of the White Mountains in New Hampshire, United States. The lake is located in the towns of Piermont and Warren. Water from Lake Tarleton flows via Eastman Brook west to the Connecticut River. Kingswood Camp for Boys is located on the lake. The Appalachian Trail runs nearby on Mount Mist, then continues north to Mount Moosilauke, with both mountains overlooking the lake. Show on map
Thorndike PondThorndike Pond is a 252-acre (1.02 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Jaffrey and Dublin. The pond is located at the base of Mount Monadnock. Water from Thorndike Pond flows north via Stanley Brook, then east via Nubanusit Brook to the Contoocook River, a tributary of the Merrimack River. Whittemore Island is centrally located on the lake and contains a looping walking trail that is maintained by The Nature Conservancy. Show on map
North Branch Sugar RiverThe North Branch of the Sugar River is a 10.1-mile-long (16.3 km) river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Sugar River, which flows to the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Show on map
Chickwolnepy StreamChickwolnepy Stream, also called Chickwollopy (Abenaki word for \"frog pond\"), is a 14.2-mile-long (22.9 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Moose RiverThe Moose River rises in the town of Randolph, New Hampshire, on the northern slopes of Mount Adams. The river quickly enters the wide valley between the Presidential Range to the south and the Crescent Mountain Range to the north and turns east to flow to the Androscoggin River in Gorham. An inactive railroad owned by the State of New Hampshire parallels the Moose River for most of the river's length. Show on map
Franklin Pierce LakeFranklin Pierce Lake, also known as Jackman Reservoir, is a 483-acre (2.0 km2) reservoir located in Hillsborough County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Hillsborough and Antrim. It is named for Franklin Pierce, the 14th president of the United States, who was born in Hillsborough. The lake impounds the North Branch of the Contoocook River and lies within the Merrimack River watershed. Show on map
Fresh RiverThe Fresh River is a 3.2-mile (5.1 km) long stream in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Piscassic River, which flows into the Lamprey River and is part of the Great Bay and Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
North RiverThe North River is a 15.1-mile (24.3 km) long river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Lamprey River, part of the Great Bay and Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
East Branch Dead Diamond RiverThe East Branch of the Dead Diamond River is a 12.7-mile (20.4 km) long (20.4 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Dead Diamond River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. Show on map
Baboosic BrookBaboosic Brook is a 12.7-mile-long (20.4 km) stream located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Souhegan River, which flows to the Merrimack River and ultimately to the Gulf of Maine. Baboosic Brook begins at the outlet of Baboosic Lake in the town of Amherst, New Hampshire. The brook takes a winding course (east- and southward flow predominating) through the towns of Amherst, Bedford, and Merrimack before ending at the Souhegan River near its outlet to the Merrimack River. Show on map
Nubanusit BrookNubanusit Brook is a 14.3-mile-long (23.0 km) stream located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Contoocook River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. Nubanusit Brook begins at the outlet of Nubanusit Lake in Nelson, New Hampshire. The brook flows south into Harrisville, interrupted by Harrisville Pond and Skatutakee Lake, then flows east to the MacDowell Reservoir (constructed for flood control) in Peterborough. The brook turns south, passes the village of West Peterborough, and reaches the Contoocook River after passing through Peterborough village and over several mill dams. Show on map
Swift Diamond RiverThe Swift Diamond River is a 17.8-mile-long (28.6 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Dead Diamond River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. Show on map
North Branch Gale RiverThe North Branch of the Gale River is a 5.8-mile (9.3 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. Via the Gale River, it is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. Show on map
Cold RiverThe Cold River is an 11.9-mile (19.2 km) long river located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Bearcamp River, part of the Ossipee River and Saco River watersheds. The river lies entirely in the town of Sandwich. Show on map
Frazier BrookFrazier Brook is a 7.7-mile-long (12.4 km) stream located in central New Hampshire in the United States. Via the Blackwater and Contoocook rivers, it is part of the Merrimack River watershed. It is subject to the New Hampshire Comprehensive Shoreland Protection Act. Frazier Brook begins in Danbury, New Hampshire, just south of the town center, and flows south through the town of Wilmot into Andover. Eagle Pond and Bog Pond interrupt the brook's flow. Shortly below Bog Pond, the brook reaches the Blackwater River at the village of Cilleyville. Show on map
Winnicut RiverThe Winnicut River is a 9.1-mile (14.6 km) long river in the Seacoast region of New Hampshire in the United States. It is the major southeastern tributary of Great Bay, an estuary connected by way of the tidal Piscataqua River to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Clear StreamClear Stream is an 11.8 mile long (19.0 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Stocker BrookStocker Brook is a 2.9-mile (4.7 km) long stream located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the North Branch of the Sugar River, part of the Connecticut River and Long Island Sound drainage basin. Show on map
Opechee BayOpechee Bay is a 449-acre (1.82 km2) lake located in Belknap County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the city of Laconia. It is located directly downstream from Paugus Bay and Lake Winnipesaukee, and it connects by a one-mile segment of the Winnipesaukee River through the center of Laconia to Winnisquam Lake. Show on map
Indian RiverThe Indian River is a 12.8-mile (20.6 km) long river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. The river is a tributary of the Mascoma River, which in turn flows to the Connecticut River and ultimately Long Island Sound. The Indian River rises in the southern corner of the town of Dorchester and flows south in a broad valley to the west of Mount Cardigan. At the town center of Canaan, the river turns west and shortly ends at the Mascoma River. Show on map
Profile LakeProfile Lake is a 13-acre (53,000 m2) water body located in Franconia Notch in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, at the foot of Cannon Mountain. The lake was given its name due to its location directly beneath the Old Man of the Mountain, a famous rock formation which collapsed in 2003. The lake is near the height of land in Franconia Notch; the lake's outlet is the Pemigewasset River, which flows south to the Merrimack River and ultimately the Gulf of Maine (Atlantic Ocean) at Newburyport, Massachusetts. Show on map
Ham BranchThe Ham Branch of the Gale River is a 12.2-mile (19.6 km) long river in northwestern New Hampshire in the United States. Via the Gale River, it is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. Show on map
West BranchThe West Branch is a 5.5-mile (8.9 km) long river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is the northern tributary of Ossipee Lake, part of the Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The West Branch begins at the outlet of Silver Lake in the southern corner of Madison, New Hampshire and takes a winding course south towards Ossipee Lake. It forms the boundary between the towns of Freedom and Ossipee. The flat, sandy terrain through which the river flows is known as the West Branch Pine Barrens and is the site of a nature preserve owned by The Nature Conservancy. Show on map
Rattle RiverThe Rattle River is a 4.1-mile (6.6 km) river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. The Rattle River rises in the saddle between Middle Moriah and Shelburne Moriah Mountain in the town of Shelburne. The river (better described as a large brook) flows north to the Androscoggin, dropping from 2,800 to 700 feet (850 to 210 m) above sea level over its length. The Appalachian Trail follows the river from its source to the Androscoggin River valley. Show on map
Gridley RiverThe Gridley River is a 6.3-mile-long (10.1 km) river located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Contoocook River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. Most of the river's length is within the town of Sharon. The Gridley River begins in Tophet Swamp in the northwestern corner of New Ipswich, New Hampshire, at the juncture of brooks flowing west from the Wapack Range. The river soon enters the town of Sharon and heads north through wetlands and intervening steep patches, reaching the Contoocook River just within the southwestern corner of Peterborough. Show on map
North Branch RiverThe North Branch River is an 8.2-mile (13.2 km) long river in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Lamprey River, part of the Great Bay and Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river begins in Bear Brook State Park, in Deerfield, New Hampshire, at the outlet to Beaver Pond. Flowing southeast, it quickly leaves the park, then enters the town of Candia. It passes under New Hampshire Route 43 just south of the village of Candia, then reaches NH 27 just before entering the town of Raymond, where the river ends at the Lamprey River. Show on map
Shedd BrookShedd Brook is an 11.3-mile-long (18.2 km) stream located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Beards Brook, part of the Contoocook River and Merrimack River watersheds. Shedd Brook begins at the north outlet of Highland Lake in Washington, New Hampshire. The brook flows east, crossing the small town of Windsor and entering Hillsborough. Hillsborough Upper Village is located where Black Pond Brook descends over falls to join Shedd Brook, which ends two miles downstream at Beards Brook. New Hampshire Route 31 follows Shedd Brook in Washington and Windsor. Show on map
Silver LakeSilver Lake is a 346-acre (1.40 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Harrisville and Nelson. Water from Silver Lake flows via Minnewawa Brook and The Branch to the Ashuelot River, a tributary of the Connecticut River. The Silver Lake District, located along the southern portion of the lake, is a historic district listed in the National Register of Historic Places. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, lake trout, smallmouth and largemouth bass, and horned pout. Show on map
Great PondGreat Pond is a 268-acre (1.08 km2) water body located in Rockingham County in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. The lake lies near the center of the town of Kingston. Kingston State Park, a small preserve with a swimming beach, occupies the northeastern end of the lake, near the town center. The lake is located along the Powwow River, a tributary of the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, chain pickerel, white perch, black crappie, bluegill, yellow perch, and pumpkinseed. Show on map
Eastman PondEastman Pond is a 320-acre (1.3 km2) water body located in Sullivan and Grafton counties in western New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Grantham and Enfield. Water from Eastman Pond flows via Eastman Brook and Stocker Brook to the North Branch of the Sugar River, then the Sugar River, and finally the Connecticut River. It is the central geographical feature to the Eastman Community, which is a 3,500-acre (14 km2) community consisting of single family homes and condominiums. It serves as a major source of recreational activities for the community and the area at large. Show on map
Pleasant LakePleasant Lake is a 479-acre (1.94 km2) lake located in Rockingham County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Deerfield. The eastern shore of the lake forms the boundary between Deerfield and the town of Northwood. Water from Pleasant Lake flows north to Northwood Lake, then west via the Little Suncook River to the Suncook River, a tributary of the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a cold- and warmwater fishery, with observed species including brown trout, rainbow trout, smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, brown bullhead, and white perch. Show on map
Bellamy ReservoirBellamy Reservoir is a 333-acre (135 ha) impoundment located in Strafford County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Madbury. An eastern arm of the lake extends a short distance into Dover. The reservoir serves as the primary water supply for the city of Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Its outlet is the Bellamy River, a tributary of Great Bay, a tidal estuary connected to the Atlantic Ocean by the Piscataqua River. The reservoir is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and black crappie. Show on map
Dan Hole RiverThe Dan Hole River is a 5.1-mile (8.2 km) long river in the town of Ossipee in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. Its waters flow via the Beech River, Pine River, Ossipee Lake, the Ossipee River, and the Saco River to the Gulf of Maine, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. The Dan Hole River begins at the outlet of Dan Hole Pond on the southern edge of the Ossipee Mountains. The river promptly enters Little Dan Hole Pond, then exits from the pond's northern end. The river flows east, past Moultonville, reaching the Beech River just south of the village of Center Ossipee. Show on map
Baxter LakeBaxter Lake is a 302.1-acre (1.223 km2) water body located in Strafford County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Farmington and the city of Rochester. It is part of the Cocheco River watershed, a tributary of the Piscataqua River. Lake access is from the state launching ramp off Four Rod Road. Once clear of the island, winds are very steady for small boat sailing. Much of the east shoreline is undeveloped. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
Lake MassasecumLake Massasecum is a 409-acre (1.66 km2) water body located in Merrimack County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Bradford. Outflow from the lake travels via the Warner River to the Contoocook River and then the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, black crappie, chain pickerel, and horned pout. In the past decade there has been an increase in Myriophyllum (more commonly known as \"milfoil\") in the lake, and local residents have been trying to stop its spread. Show on map
Beech RiverThe Beech River is a 13.1-mile-long (21.1 km) river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pine River, part of the Ossipee Lake / Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The Beech River begins at the outlet of Upper Beech Pond in the northern part of Wolfeboro, New Hampshire. The river flows north for one mile and enters Lower Beech Pond in the town of Tuftonboro. Resuming its course, it heads generally northeast into Ossipee, passing through Garland Pond and reaching the Pine River near the village of Center Ossipee. Show on map
Pawtuckaway RiverThe Pawtuckaway River is a 3.6-mile (5.8 km) long river in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Lamprey River, part of the Great Bay and Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river forms the south outlet of Pawtuckaway Lake, a 900-acre (360 ha) lake in the town of Nottingham, New Hampshire. The river travels southeast through a wooded valley, passing under New Hampshire Route 156, entering the town of Raymond briefly, then crossing into Epping, where it joins the Lamprey River near the village of West Epping. Show on map
Red Hill RiverThe Red Hill River is a 6.5-mile-long (10.5 km) river in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Lake Winnipesaukee, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Red Hill River begins in the town of Sandwich, New Hampshire at the outlet of Red Hill Pond, just east of the village of Center Sandwich. The river flows generally south, through a series of wetlands, into Moultonborough. The river passes through Garland Pond, drops in a short river segment to Lees Pond, and ends at an arm of Moultonborough Bay on Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
Swains LakeSwains Lake (also known as Union Lake) is a 341-acre (1.38 km2) water body located in Strafford County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Barrington. Water from Swains Lake flows via the Bellamy River to the Piscataqua River estuary. A boat launch is available off Young Road. During the spring and summer it is a popular boating destination, while the ice of the colder months connects several snowmobile paths. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and bluegill. Show on map
Little Sugar RiverThe Little Sugar River is a 13.5-mile-long (21.7 km) 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 river flows parallel to and approximately 5 miles (8.0 km) south of the Sugar River. The Little Sugar River begins on a tableland in the town of Unity, New Hampshire, then drops rapidly to the west, cutting a small gorge past the north end of Perry Mountain, and enters the town of Charlestown. The river reaches the Connecticut just west of the village of North Charlestown. Show on map
West Branch Upper Ammonoosuc RiverThe West Branch of the Upper Ammonoosuc River is a 6.1-mile (9.8 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Upper Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. For most of its length, it is within the White Mountain National Forest. The West Branch rises in the township of Kilkenny, New Hampshire in a basin on the east side of Mount Cabot, the highest peak in the Pilot Range. The river flows east into Berlin, passing the Berlin National Fish Hatchery at York Pond before joining the Upper Ammonoosuc River. Show on map
Stony BrookStony Brook is a 10.6-mile-long (17.1 km) river located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Souhegan River, which flows to the Merrimack River and ultimately to the Gulf of Maine. Stony Brook rises in the town of Greenfield, New Hampshire, on the northern slopes of North Pack Monadnock Mountain. It flows southeast through the town of Lyndeborough, reaching the Souhegan in the mill town of Wilton. It is paralleled for most of its length by New Hampshire Route 31 and by the former Hillsboro Branch of the Boston and Maine Railroad. Show on map
Branch RiverThe Branch River is an 11.9-mile (19.2 km) long river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Salmon Falls River, part of the Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river begins at the outlet of Lovell Lake at Sanbornville, a village in the town of Wakefield, New Hampshire. The river turns south, paralleling New Hampshire Route 16, passes through the village of Union, and turns southeast to reach the Salmon Falls River in Northeast Pond, within the town of Milton. A significant tributary is Jones Brook. Show on map
Little Suncook RiverThe Little Suncook River is a 4.0-mile-long (6.4 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Suncook River, part of the Merrimack River (and therefore Gulf of Maine) watershed. The Little Suncook begins at the outlet of Northwood Lake in the town of Epsom, New Hampshire. Flowing west, it passes through Bixby Pond (also known as Cass Pond), passes the villages of Epsom and Gossville, and joins the Suncook River near the Epsom Traffic Circle. U.S. Route 4 parallels the Little Suncook for the river's entire length. Show on map
New RiverThe New River is a 2.2-mile (3.5 km) long stream in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Ellis River, part of the Saco River watershed flowing to the Atlantic Ocean in Maine. The New River rises in the Gulf of Slides, a small glacial cirque at the foot of Boott Spur, a southern extension of Mount Washington. Flowing northeast, the stream drops rapidly down the western slopes of Pinkham Notch, joining the Ellis River in the floor of the notch at the Route 16 crossing, just south of the notch's height of land. Show on map
South Branch Gale RiverThe South Branch of the Gale River is a 5.1-mile (8.2 km) long river in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. Via the Gale River, it is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. The South Branch rises on the north slope of Mount Lafayette in the town of Franconia, New Hampshire, west of Garfield Ridge. It drops rapidly to the north and joins the North Branch to form the Gale River at the crossing of U.S. Route 3. The South Branch provides drinking water for the town of Bethlehem, New Hampshire. Show on map
West Branch Souhegan RiverThe West Branch of the Souhegan River is a 3.1-mile-long (5.0 km) river in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Souhegan River, which flows to the Merrimack River and ultimately to the Gulf of Maine. The West Branch is located entirely in the town of New Ipswich, New Hampshire. It begins at the junction of Fox Brook and Pratt Pond Brook, southwest of the town center, and flows east through the settlement known as Smithville, ending at its junction with the South Branch of the Souhegan River north of Gibson Four Corners. Show on map
Browns RiverThe Browns River is a 2.9 miles (4.7 km) long river, primarily tidal, in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is part of the largest salt marsh in New Hampshire, covering over 3,800 acres (15 km2). The river rises in the town of Seabrook just east of U.S. Route 1 and quickly enters the salt marsh and tidewater. For most of its length, the river forms the boundary between Seabrook and Hampton Falls. The river runs along the north side of Seabrook Station Nuclear Power Plant, then ends in Hampton Harbor, where it joins the Hampton River. Show on map
Perry StreamPerry Stream is an 18.6-mile (29.9 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows south to Long Island Sound, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. Perry Stream rises in the highlands forming the Canada–United States border, just west of the Connecticut Lakes. The entire length of the stream is within the town of Pittsburg, New Hampshire, the largest town in the state. The stream flows southwest through logging country, reaching the Connecticut River near the site known as Happy Valley. Show on map
Northwood LakeNorthwood Lake is a 653-acre (2.64 km2) water body located in Rockingham and Merrimack counties in central New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Northwood and Epsom. The town of Deerfield occupies part of the southern shore. The outlet of the lake is the Little Suncook River, flowing west to the Suncook River, a tributary of the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, and brown bullhead, and white perch. Milfoil is present in the lake. Show on map
Bean RiverThe Bean River is a 7.4-mile (11.9 km) long river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the North River, part of the Lamprey River/Great Bay/Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river rises near the summit of Saddleback Mountain on the border between Northwood and Deerfield. The river flows southeast through Deerfield and quickly enters Nottingham, where it picks up the north outlet of Pawtuckaway Lake shortly before joining the North River one mile north of Nottingham village. Show on map
Old RiverThe Old River is a 3.1-mile (5.0 km) long stream located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Taylor River, the primary tributary of the Hampton River estuary connected to the Atlantic Ocean. The river's entire course is within Hampton, New Hampshire. It rises north of the center of town, in a wetland, and flows west, past the Interstate 95/NH 101 interchange at the Hampton tollbooths. The river continues southwest, passing through Car Barn Pond, and reaches the Taylor River upstream from Coffins Mill. Show on map
Jenness PondJenness Pond is a 267-acre (108 ha) water body located primarily in Rockingham County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Northwood. A small portion of the pond at its northwest end lies in Pittsfield in Merrimack County. The pond's outlet, Jenness Brook (called Narrows Brook farther downstream), is a feeder of Northwood Lake, part of the Suncook River / Merrimack River / Gulf of Maine watershed. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery and contains largemouth and smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
Mollidgewock BrookMollidgewock Brook is a 12.6-mile (20.3 km) long stream in northern New Hampshire and western Maine in the United States. It is a tributary of the Androscoggin River, which flows south and east into Maine, joining the Kennebec River near the Atlantic Ocean. Mollidgewock Brook flows out of Mollidgewock Pond in the town of Upton, Maine and heads west, quickly entering New Hampshire. The brook flows west and north through swampy areas and past low hills in the township of Cambridge before joining the Androscoggin River in the town of Errol. Show on map
Big RiverThe Big River is a 14.9-mile-long (24.0 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Suncook River, part of the Merrimack River (and therefore Gulf of Maine) watershed. The Big River rises in high ground in the southern corner of Alton, New Hampshire and flows southeast through corners of New Durham and Farmington into Strafford. Running up against the Blue Hills Range, the river reverses course, turning west into Barnstead, where it meets the Suncook River in the village of Center Barnstead. Show on map
Mad RiverThe Mad River is a 5.2-mile-long (8.4 km) river in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Cocheco River, part of the Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river is located entirely in the town of Farmington. It rises in Nubble Pond, between Nubble Mountain and Hussey Mountain, and flows northwest, then northeast, reaching the Cocheco near the town center of Farmington. The river drops more than 500 feet (150 m) over its 5-mile (8 km) route, in places falling over scenic ledges. Show on map
Phillips BrookPhillips Brook is a 19.6 mile long (31.6 km) river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Upper Ammonoosuc River and part of the Connecticut River watershed. Phillips Brook rises in the township of Erving's Location, New Hampshire in the vicinity of Kelsey Notch and flows south through Odell, Millsfield and Dummer to join the Upper Ammonoosuc River in the town of Stark near the village of Crystal. For most of its length it flows through wild country with a long history of timber harvesting. Show on map
West Branch Mohawk RiverThe West Branch of the Mohawk River is a 5.5-mile (8.9 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Mohawk River, which flows west to the Connecticut River, which in turn flows south to Long Island Sound, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. The West Branch rises in Stewartstown, New Hampshire, between Mudget Mountain to the west and Holden Hill to the east. The river flows south past Lovering Mountain and joins the East Branch at the village of Upper Kidderville in the town of Colebrook. Show on map
Echo LakeEcho Lake is a 15.7-acre (6.4 ha) water body located near North Conway in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is part of Echo Lake State Park, which features a small swimming beach. The lake lies at the foot of White Horse Ledge and just south of Cathedral Ledge, both of which are noted rock climbing destinations in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. The lake is part of the Saco River watershed. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass and yellow perch. Show on map
East Branch Whiteface RiverThe East Branch of the Whiteface River is a 1.9-mile (3.1 km) long (3.1 km) stream in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Whiteface River, part of the Saco River watershed. The East Branch, never larger than a brook, drains the southwestern slopes of Mount Whiteface, a 4,020-foot (1,230 m) high summit in the Sandwich Range of the White Mountains. The stream begins within the town limits of Waterville Valley and flows south into Sandwich, where it joins the Whiteface River. Show on map
Berrys RiverThe Berrys River is a 12.9-mile (20.8 km) long river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Isinglass River, part of the Cocheco River/Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river rises in Farmington, New Hampshire and flows southeast past Blue Job Mountain. Turning south, the river passes through the eastern corner of Strafford and enters Barrington, where it is interrupted by Long Pond. One mile below the pond, the Berrys River reaches the Isinglass. Show on map
East Branch Mohawk RiverThe East Branch of the Mohawk River is a 4.6-mile (7.4 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Mohawk River, which flows west to the Connecticut River, which in turn flows south to Long Island Sound, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. The East Branch rises in Coleman State Park in Stewartstown, New Hampshire, just south of Little Diamond Pond. The river flows south through forests and fields, joining the West Branch at the village of Upper Kidderville in the town of Colebrook. Show on map
Arlington Mill ReservoirArlington Mill Reservoir, known locally as Arlington Pond, is a 269-acre (109 ha) impoundment located in Rockingham County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Salem. It is located along the Spicket River, a small stream that flows south to the Merrimack River in Lawrence, Massachusetts. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, white perch, black crappie, and bluegill. There is no public boat access. Show on map
Lake KanasatkaLake 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 this pristine lake as Long Pond, presumably because of its long and narrow shape. The lake is located one-half mile north of and nine vertical feet higher than Lake Winnipesaukee. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery and contains largemouth and smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, white perch, yellow perch, sunfish, and brown bullhead. Show on map
South Branch Sugar RiverThe South Branch of the Sugar River is a 6.6-mile-long (10.6 km) river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Sugar River, which flows to the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. The South Branch begins at the confluence of Gunnison Brook and Blood Brook at the center of the town of Goshen, New Hampshire. The river flows north, reaching the Sugar River near the center of the town of Newport. New Hampshire Route 10 follows the South Branch for its entire length. Show on map
Jones BrookJones Brook is a 10.6-mile-long (17.1 km) stream located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Branch River, which leads to the Salmon Falls River, part of the Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Jones Brook rises in the Moose Mountains, on the border between Brookfield and Middleton, New Hampshire, and flows southeast through Middleton. Upon entering Milton, the stream turns back to the northwest and joins the Branch River downstream from the village of Union. Show on map
Success PondSuccess Pond is a 282-acre (1.14 km2) water body located in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States, in the township of Success. Water from the pond flows west via Chickwolnepy Stream to the Androscoggin River. There are a number of summer houses, cottages, and cabins located on the pond. Recreational uses include swimming, boating, and fishing. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including brook trout, rainbow trout, brown trout, smallmouth bass, and largemouth bass. Show on map
Lamprey RiverThe Lamprey River is a 50.2-mile-long (80.8 km) river in southeastern New Hampshire, the United States. It rises in Meadow Lake in Northwood, and flows south, then generally east past Raymond, Epping, Lee, Durham and finally Newmarket. Here, it meets Great Bay, a tidal inlet of the Atlantic Ocean, to which it is connected by a tidal estuary, the Piscataqua River. The river from the Bunker Pond Dam in Epping to the confluence with the Piscassic River is part of the designated National Wild and Scenic River System. Show on map
Lake WentworthLake Wentworth is located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Wolfeboro. At 3,097 acres (12.53 km2), it is the seventh-largest lake located entirely in New Hampshire. Water from Lake Wentworth flows through the short Smith River into Crescent Lake and then over the dam into Lake Winnipesaukee in Wolfeboro. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and white perch. Show on map
Lake WaukewanLake Waukewan is a 928-acre (3.76 km2) water body located in Belknap County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Meredith and New Hampton. The town of Center Harbor occupies part of the lake's northern shoreline. Water from Lake Waukewan flows past the Mill Falls Marketplace in Meredith to Lake Winnipesaukee. The lake is classified as a cold- and warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and white perch. Show on map
Wild Ammonoosuc RiverThe Wild Ammonoosuc River is a tributary of the Ammonoosuc River, about 15 miles (24 km) long, 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. Show on map
Contoocook LakeContoocook Lake is a 344-acre (1.4 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Jaffrey and Rindge. The lake, along with Pool Pond, forms the headwaters of the Contoocook River, which flows north to the Merrimack River in Penacook, New Hampshire. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including largemouth bass, smallmouth bass, white perch, yellow perch, black crappie, bluegill, pumpkinseed, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
Middle Branch Piscataquog RiverThe Middle Branch of the Piscataquog River is a 10.6-mile-long (17.1 km) river located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the South Branch Piscataquog River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Middle Branch of the Piscataquog begins at the outlet of Haunted Lake in the eastern part of Francestown, New Hampshire. The river travels east-northeast through the town of New Boston, entering Weare, where it turns abruptly south to reenter New Boston and join the South Branch. Show on map
Balch PondBalch Pond is a 577-acre (2.34 km2) water body located on the New Hampshire-Maine border, in the towns of Wakefield, New Hampshire, and Acton and Newfield, Maine. A northwest portion of the lake in New Hampshire is known as Stump Pond. Water flows from the eastern end of Balch Pond into the Little Ossipee River, a tributary of the Saco River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including largemouth bass, chain pickerel, brown bullhead, black crappie, yellow perch, and sunfish. Show on map
Ela RiverThe Ela River is a 10.6-mile (17.1 km) long river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Cocheco River, part of the Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river begins at Coldrain Pond in New Durham, New Hampshire, four miles east of Lake Winnipesaukee. Flowing south through Club Pond, the river turns southeast and descends to Farmington, where it joins the Cocheco. New Hampshire Route 11 parallels the river for most of its southeasterly course. Show on map
West Branch Little Dead Diamond RiverThe West Branch of the Little Dead Diamond River is a 2.5-mile (4.0 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Little Dead Diamond River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. The river rises in the town of Clarksville on the eastern slopes of Crystal Mountain, a seven mile long ridge. The river, never larger than a brook, flows northeast into the Atkinson and Gilmanton Academy Grant, where it joins the Little Dead Diamond River. Show on map
Newfound RiverThe Newfound River is a 3.2-mile-long (5.1 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Pemigewasset River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Newfound River begins at the outlet of Newfound Lake in Bristol, New Hampshire. The river drops rapidly through the town of Bristol, passing over several hydroelectric dams before reaching the Pemigewasset. Major tributaries of the Newfound River (via Newfound Lake) are the Fowler River and the Cockermouth River. Show on map
South Branch Little Dead Diamond RiverThe South Branch of the Little Dead Diamond River is a 4.3-mile (6.9 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Little Dead Diamond River, located in the Androscoggin River watershed of Maine and New Hampshire. The river rises in the township of Dix's Grant on the eastern slopes of Crystal Mountain, a seven mile long ridge. The river flows northeast into the Atkinson and Gilmanton Academy Grant, then joins the Little Dead Diamond in the Dartmouth College Grant. Show on map
Chocorua LakeChocorua Lake is a picturesque lake in northeast New Hampshire with commanding views of the summit of Mount Chocorua. It is approximately 1.1 miles (1.8 km) long (north-south) with a maximum width of 3,500 ft (1.1 km) (east-west), covering 222 acres (890,000 m²), and a maximum depth of 27 feet (8.2 meters). The lake is most noted for its calm, serene setting. There is little to no development surrounding it, and its stunning views of the bald summit of Mount Chocorua are unblemished by radio antennas. Show on map
Partridge BrookPartridge Brook is a 7.5-mile (12.1 km) long stream located in southwestern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Partridge Brook begins at the outlet of Spofford Lake in the town of Chesterfield, New Hampshire. The brook flows east, then north, then northwest, into the town of Westmoreland, before reaching the Connecticut River. In Westmoreland, the brook is subject to New Hampshire's Comprehensive Shoreland Protection Act. Show on map
Sunset LakeSunset Lake is a 253-acre (1.02 km2) water body located in Belknap County in the Lakes Region of New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Gilmanton and Alton. Water from Sunset Lake flows south to Crystal Lake, the head of the Suncook River, which flows to the Merrimack River and ultimately the Gulf of Maine. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, rainbow smelt, chain pickerel, brown bullhead, sunfish, and yellow perch. Show on map
Powwow PondPowwow Pond is a 348-acre (1.41 km2) water body in Rockingham County in southeastern New Hampshire, United States. The outlet of the pond is located in the town of East Kingston, but most of the lake lies in the town of Kingston. The Powwow River, the outlet of the pond, flows to the Merrimack River in Amesbury, Massachusetts. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and black crappie. Show on map
Little RiverThe Little River is a 10.4 mile long (16.7 km) river located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Lamprey River, part of the Great Bay and Piscataqua River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The river rises in Barrington, New Hampshire as a tributary of Mendums Pond. Upon leaving Mendums Pond, the river enters Nottingham, flowing south through Nottingham Lake and then east, where it joins the Lamprey River near the town center of Lee. Show on map
Country PondCountry Pond is a 306-acre (124 ha) water body located in Rockingham County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Kingston and Newton. Water from Country Pond flows via the Powwow River to the Merrimack River in Amesbury, Massachusetts. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, chain pickerel, brown bullhead, black crappie, white perch, American eel, bluegill, white sucker, and pumpkinseed. Show on map
Melvin RiverThe Melvin River is an 8.1-mile-long (13.0 km) river located in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Lake Winnipesaukee, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The Melvin River lies entirely within the town of Tuftonboro, New Hampshire. It begins at the outlet of Melvin Pond, near the town's eastern border, and flows west along the base of the Ossipee Mountains to the north. The river reaches Lake Winnipesaukee at Melvin Village. Show on map
Nubanusit LakeNubanusit Lake is a 718-acre (2.91 km2) lake located on the border between Cheshire and Hillsborough counties in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Nelson and Hancock. The outlet of the lake is Nubanusit Brook, a tributary of the Contoocook River in the Merrimack River drainage basin. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, lake trout, smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, yellow perch, and horned pout. Show on map
Christine LakeChristine Lake is a 197-acre (0.8 km2) water body located in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Stark. The lake lies southeast of the Percy Peaks and north of the Upper Ammonoosuc River. Water from Christine Lake flows via the Upper Ammonoosuc to the Connecticut River at Groveton and thence south to Long Island Sound. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including brook trout, brown trout, and smallmouth bass. Show on map
Bow LakeBow Lake is a 1,149-acre (465 ha) water body located in Strafford and Rockingham counties in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Strafford and Northwood. Its outlet is the Isinglass River, flowing east to the Atlantic Ocean via the Cocheco and Piscataqua rivers. The lake is classified as a cold- and warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, brown trout, smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and white perch. Show on map
Simms StreamSimms Stream is a 10.4-mile (16.7 km) long river in northern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows south to Long Island Sound, an arm of the Atlantic Ocean. Simms Stream is located entirely in the town of Columbia, New Hampshire. It rises near Gadwah Notch in the eastern part of Columbia and flows northwest through logging and farming country to the Connecticut River near the border between Columbia and Colebrook. Show on map
Deer RiverThe Deer River is a 2.6-mile (4.2 km) long stream in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Silver Lake, part of the Ossipee Lake / Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. The Deer River lies entirely within the town of Madison, New Hampshire. It begins at a wetland where Ham Brook and Salter Brook join, then flows south through woodlands to the village of Silver Lake, where it enters the north end of Silver Lake, the water body. Show on map
Goose PondGoose Pond is a 625-acre (2.5 km2) water body located in Grafton County in western New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Canaan and Hanover. The lake is part of the Mascoma River watershed, flowing to the Connecticut River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and white perch. The state record smallmouth bass for New Hampshire was caught in this lake. Show on map
Great BayGreat Bay is a tidal estuary located in Strafford and Rockingham counties in eastern New Hampshire, United States. The bay occupies over 6,000 acres (24 km2), not including its several tidal river tributaries. Its outlet is at Hilton Point in Dover, New Hampshire, where waters from the bay flow into the Piscataqua River, thence proceeding southeast to the Atlantic Ocean near Portsmouth. The northern end of the bay, near its outlet, is referred to as Little Bay. Show on map
Mill BrookMill Brook is a 10.7-mile-long (17.2 km) stream located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the southern Swift River, part of the Bearcamp River / Ossipee Lake / Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Mill Brook rises on the southern slopes of Mount Whiteface in the town of Sandwich, New Hampshire and flows southeast into Tamworth. The brook reaches the Swift River just east of the village of Whittier. Show on map
Skatutakee LakeSkatutakee Lake is a 236-acre (0.96 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Harrisville. Water from Skatutakee Lake flows via Nubanusit Brook to the Contoocook River in Peterborough and ultimately to the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, northern pike, and black crappie. Show on map
Wickwas LakeWickwas Lake or Wicwas Lake is a 350-acre (1.4 km2) water body in Belknap County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Meredith. Water from Wickwas Lake flows south to Winnisquam Lake, then to the Winnipesaukee River, and ultimately to the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and black crappie. Show on map
Drakes RiverThe Drakes River is a 2.1-mile (3.4 km) long stream located in southeastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Taylor River, a tidal inlet (via the Hampton River) of the Atlantic Ocean. The river rises in an office park just southeast of the Interstate 95/NH 101 interchange in Hampton, New Hampshire. It flows south, through Coffin Pond, and reaches the Taylor River just west of the Route 1 crossing of the Hampton saltmarsh. Show on map
Island PondIsland Pond is a 179-acre (0.72 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Stoddard. It is fed primarily by the outflow from Highland Lake, and its outlet is a tributary of the North Branch Contoocook River, part of the Merrimack River watershed. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery and contains largemouth and smallmouth bass, rock bass, yellow perch, pumpkinseed and horned pout. Show on map
West Branch Warner RiverThe West Branch of the Warner River is a 6.5-mile-long (10.5 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Warner River, part of the Contoocook River (and ultimately Merrimack River) watershed. The West Branch rises in the southwest corner of Newbury, New Hampshire on the eastern slopes of Mount Sunapee. Flowing east, it quickly enters the town of Bradford, reaching the Warner River at the town center. Show on map
Shepards RiverThe Shepards River is a 13.6-mile-long (21.9 km) river in western Maine and eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is part of the Saco River drainage basin. The Shepards River rises in the town of Eaton, New Hampshire, among foothills of the White Mountains. The river flows northeast into Brownfield, Maine, passing the villages of West Brownfield, Brownfield, and East Brownfield before reaching the Saco River east of Frost Mountain. Show on map
Little Squam LakeLittle Squam Lake is a 408-acre (1.65 km2) water body located in Grafton County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Holderness and Ashland. The lake connects upstream via a short channel to Squam Lake in Holderness. The two lakes are maintained at a common water level by a dam located one mile downstream from the outlet of Little Squam Lake, on the Squam River, a tributary of the Pemigewasset River. Show on map
East Branch Baker RiverThe East Branch of the Baker River is a 3.1-mile-long (5.0 km) river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Baker River, part of the Pemigewasset River and Merrimack River watersheds. The river rises on the southernmost slopes of Mount Moosilauke in the town of Woodstock. Flowing south, it quickly enters the town of Warren and crosses twice under Route 118 before joining the main stem of the Baker. Show on map
Deering ReservoirDeering Reservoir is a 323-acre (1.3 km2) water body located in Hillsborough County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Deering. The lake serves as the headwaters to the Piscataquog River, which flows east to the Merrimack River in Manchester. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, white perch, horned pout, and chain pickerel. Show on map
Spofford LakeSpofford Lake is a 732-acre (2.96 km2) water body located in Cheshire County in southwestern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Chesterfield. Water from Spofford Lake flows via Partridge Brook to the Connecticut River. In 2005 the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department named it the cleanest lake in southwestern New Hampshire, despite the amount of motor boating. The village of Spofford is located at the lake's outlet. Show on map
Powder Mill PondPowder Mill Pond is a 419-acre (1.70 km2) impoundment on the Contoocook River in Hillsborough County in southern New Hampshire, United States. The pond's dam is located in the town of Bennington, with water impounded into the towns of Hancock and Greenfield. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, black crappie, and bluegill. Show on map
Sunrise LakeSunrise Lake is a 247-acre (1.00 km2) water body located in Strafford County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Middleton. The lake was originally known as Dump Reservoir. Water from Sunrise Lake flows to the Cocheco River, part of the Piscataqua River watershed. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and white perch. Show on map
South Branch Baker RiverThe South Branch of the Baker River is a 15.6-mile-long (25.1 km) river located in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Baker River, part of the Pemigewasset River and Merrimack River watersheds. The river rises in the town of Orange, New Hampshire, on high ground north of Mount Cardigan. It flows north through the town of Dorchester, enters Wentworth, and drops rapidly to the Baker River. Show on map
Cedar PondCedar Pond is an 80-acre (32 ha) lake in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Milan. The lake is located just south of Route 110A and west of Route 110B. On the north side of the lake is a camping area called Cedar Pond Campground. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, largemouth bass, smallmouth bass, chain pickerel, and horned pout. Show on map
Mink BrookMink Brook is a 9.5-mile (15.3 km) long stream in western New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Connecticut River, which flows to Long Island Sound. Mink Brook lies entirely in the town of Hanover, New Hampshire. It rises on the western slopes of Moose Mountain and flows west, through the village of Etna, before reaching the Connecticut just north of the Hanover-Lebanon municipal boundary. Show on map
Mohawk RiverThe Mohawk River rises in the area of Dixville Notch and flows west-northwest to the Connecticut River in the town of Colebrook. It is paralleled for most of its length by New Hampshire Route 26. Show on map
Weare ReservoirWeare Reservoir is a 268-acre (1.08 km2) impoundment on the Piscataquog River in Hillsborough County in southern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Weare. The reservoir is also known as Lake Horace. It is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout, brown trout, smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and black crappie. Show on map
Locke LakeLocke Lake is a 149-acre (60 ha) water body located in Belknap County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Barnstead. It is fed by Halfmoon Lake and drained by Webster Stream. It is surrounded by the Locke Lake Colony, a private development. There is no public access to the lake. The lake is part of the Suncook River watershed, flowing south to the Merrimack River. Show on map
Halfmoon LakeHalfmoon Lake is a 283-acre (1.15 km2) water body located in Belknap County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the towns of Barnstead and Alton. The pond is part of the Suncook River watershed, flowing south to the Merrimack River. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and white perch. Show on map
Black BrookBlack Brook is an 11.4-mile-long (18.3 km) stream located in southern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, which flows to the Gulf of Maine. Black Brook begins at the outlet of Kimball Pond in Dunbarton, New Hampshire. The brook travels southeast into Goffstown and then Manchester, joining the Merrimack just upstream from Amoskeag Falls. Show on map
Pemigewasset RiverThe Pemigewasset River /ˌpɛmᵻdʒəˈwɑːsᵻt/, known locally as \"The Pemi\", is a river in the state of New Hampshire, the United States. It is 65.0 miles (104.6 km) in length and (with its tributaries) drains approximately 1,021 square miles (2,644 km2). The name \"Pemigewasset\" comes from the Abenaki word bemijijoasek [bəmidzidzoasək], meaning \"where side (entering) current is\". Show on map
Pine River PondPine River Pond is a 570-acre (2.3 km2) lake located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Wakefield. Its outlet is the Pine River, which flows northwest to Ossipee Lake. The lake is classified as a warmwater fishery, with observed species including smallmouth and largemouth bass, chain pickerel, horned pout, and black crappie. Show on map
Great BrookGreat Brook is a 10.0-mile-long (16.1 km) tributary of the Cold River in western New Hampshire in the United States. Part of the Connecticut River watershed, Great Brook begins in the highlands in the town of Acworth, New Hampshire and flows southwest through the center of the town of Langdon, joining the Cold River two miles upstream from the Connecticut River. Show on map
The Broads Show on map
Pleasant LakePleasant Lake is a 602-acre (2.4 km2) lake located in Merrimack County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of New London. The village of Elkins is located at the east end of the lake, next to its outlet. Water from Pleasant Lake flows east to the Blackwater River, a tributary of the Contoocook River, and ultimately the Merrimack River. Show on map
Mirror LakeMirror Lake is a 333-acre (1.35 km2) water body located in Carroll County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Tuftonboro. The lake connects by a short outlet stream (not navigable) to Lake Winnipesaukee. The resort community of Mirror Lake, a village in the town of Tuftonboro, occupies the lake's western shore. Show on map
Akers PondAkers Pond is a 276-acre (1.1 km2) water body located in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Errol. Water from Akers Pond flows via Clear Stream to the Androscoggin River and thence into Maine. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including rainbow trout and largemouth bass. Show on map
Back LakeBack Lake is a 348-acre (141 ha) water body located in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Pittsburg. It is part of the Connecticut River watershed. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including brook trout, rainbow trout, brown trout, and brown bullhead. Show on map
Pennichuck BrookPennichuck Brook is one of the tributaries of the Merrimack River in New Hampshire in the United States. Its watershed is 31 square miles (80 km2) and is one of the 14 subwatersheds of the Merrimack River. It passes through Nashua and Merrimack, New Hampshire and serves as the public water supply for greater Nashua. Show on map
Greenough PondGreenough Pond is a 234-acre (0.9 km2) water body located in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States, in the township of Wentworth's Location. The pond is part of the Androscoggin River watershed. The lake is classified as a coldwater fishery, with observed species including brook trout and lake trout. Show on map
Canaan Street LakeCanaan Street Lake is a 291-acre (118 ha) water body located in Grafton County in western New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Canaan. It is part of the Mascoma River watershed, a tributary of the Connecticut River. A peninsula on the north side of the lake is occupied by the Cardigan Mountain School. Show on map
Tuxbury PondTuxbury Pond is a lake which straddles the Massachusetts-New Hampshire border, abutting the towns of Amesbury, Massachusetts and South Hampton, New Hampshire. It is located along the Powwow River. It has two islands in the middle, and a large summer camp resort lies along the Massachusetts shore. Show on map
Conway LakeConway Lake is a 1,316-acre (5 km2) water body with a maximum depth of 45 feet (14 m), located in Carroll County in eastern New Hampshire, in the United States. The lake is located in the towns of Conway and Eaton, just to the east of the White Mountains, and is part of the Saco River watershed. Show on map
Penacook LakePenacook Lake is a 362-acre (1.5 km2) lake located in Merrimack County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the city of Concord. It serves as the water supply for Concord. Water that is not captured by the city's water treatment plant flows two-thirds of a mile to the Merrimack River. Show on map
Bunker CreekBunker Creek is a stream in the town of Durham, Strafford County, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is a tributary of the tidal Oyster River. The stream is 0.7 miles (1.1 km) long. Bunker Creek was named for James Bunker, who built a garrison on the creek in the 1650s. Show on map
Pontook ReservoirPontook Reservoir is a 379-acre (1.53 km2) impoundment on the Androscoggin River in Coos County in northern New Hampshire, United States. The dam and impoundment are located in the town of Dummer. The reservoir was created for hydroelectric power generation. Show on map
White Oak PondWhite Oak Pond is a 295-acre (1.19 km2) water body in Grafton County in the Lakes Region of central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of Holderness. Water from White Oak Pond flows north to Squam Lake and is part of the Pemigewasset River watershed. Show on map
Pine RiverThe Pine River is a 19.2-mile-long (30.9 km) river located in eastern New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of Ossipee Lake, part of the Saco River watershed leading to the Atlantic Ocean. Show on map
Suncook RiverThe Suncook River is a 35.7-mile-long (57.5 km) river located in central New Hampshire in the United States. It is a tributary of the Merrimack River, which flows to the Gulf of Maine. Show on map
Meadow Dam PondMeadow Pond Dam was an earthen dam in Alton, New Hampshire, in the United States, that collapsed in 1996, causing a fatal flood. Show on map
Mud PondMud Pond, also known as Mud Lake, is a lake located near Sunapee in Sullivan County within the U.S. state of New Hampshire. Show on map
Mountains, roads, land forms, forests and other objects in New Hampshire
NameDescriptionShow
Mount MonroeMount Monroe is a 5,372-foot-high (1,637 m) mountain peak southwest of Mount Washington in the Presidential Range of the White Mountains in New Hampshire, United States. It is named for American President James Monroe and is the fourth highest mountain on the 4000 footers list for New Hampshire. The Appalachian Trail skirts its summit, which is the next highest peak on or near the trail north of Mount Rogers in Virginia. The Lakes of the Clouds, and its AMC hut, lie nestled at the col between Mount Monroe and neighboring Mount Washington. Show on map
White Mountain National ForestThe White Mountain National Forest (WMNF) is a federally managed forest contained within the White Mountains in the northeastern United States. It was established in 1918 as a result of the Weeks Act of 1911; federal acquisition of land had already begun in 1914. It has a total area of 750,852 acres (303,859 ha) (1,225 sq mi). Most of the WMNF is in New Hampshire; a small part (about 5.65% of the forest) is in the neighboring state of Maine. While often casually referred to as a park, this is a National Forest, used not only for hiking, camping, and skiing, but for logging and other limited commercial purposes. The WMNF is the only National Forest located in either New Hampshire or Maine. Most of the major peaks over 4,000 feet high for peak-bagging in New Hampshire are located in the Nati Show on map
Franconia Notch State ParkFranconia Notch State Park is located in the White Mountains in northern New Hampshire, United States, and straddles 8 miles (13 km) of Interstate 93 as it passes through Franconia Notch, a mountain pass between the Kinsman Range and Franconia Range. Attractions in the state park include the Flume Gorge and visitor center, the Old Man of the Mountain historical site, fishing in Echo Lake and Profile Lake, and miles of hiking, biking and ski trails. The northern part of the park, including Cannon Mountain and Echo and Profile lakes, is in the town of Franconia, and the southern part, including Lonesome Lake and the Flume, is in Lincoln. Show on map
Mount ClayMount Clay is a peak located in Thompson and Meserve's Purchase in Coos County in the Presidential Range of the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is a rise about 0.9-mile (1.4 km) long and a few hundred feet tall, with summit elevation of 5,533 feet (1,686 m); it lies on the ridge joining the summits of Mount Washington, about 0.9-mile (1.4 km) to the south-southeast, with that of Mount Jefferson, about 1.3-mile (2.1 km) north. Show on map
Zealand NotchZealand Notch (el. 2457 ft./749 m.) is a mountain pass located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, United States. It is located in the towns of Bethlehem and Lincoln, near the northeastern corner of the Pemigewasset Wilderness. The center of the notch is traversed by hiking trails and is located approximately 2 miles from the nearest road. Zealand Pond, Zealand Falls, and the Zealand Falls hut are located near the height of land. Show on map
Tuckerman RavineTuckerman Ravine is a glacial cirque sloping eastward on the southeast face of Mt. Washington, in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. Although it draws hikers throughout the year, and skiers throughout the winter, it is best known for the many \"spring skiers\" who ascend it on foot and ski down the steep slope from early April into July. In this period, the temperatures are relatively mild but the natural snowpack — which averages up to 55 feet (17 m) in a typical winter — is still adequate to ski most seasons. The record-setting high winds atop Mount Washington scour a massive amount of snow from the surrounding highlands and drop it here or in the adjacent Huntington Ravine. Show on map
Belknap MountainsThe Belknap Mountains are a small mountain range in the Lakes Region of New Hampshire in the United States. The range lies in the towns of Gilford, Gilmanton, and Alton in Belknap County. The highest peak, Belknap Mountain, with an elevation of 2,382 feet (726 m) above sea level, is the highest point in Belknap County. The range extends for approximately 8 miles (13 km) in an arc that begins at New Hampshire Route 11A in Gilford and runs south, then curves east through the northern end of Gilmanton, before ending in the town of Alton, where it overlooks Alton Bay of Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
Presidential RangeThe Presidential Range is a mountain range located in the White Mountains of the U.S. state of New Hampshire. Containing the highest peaks of the Whites, its most notable summits are named for American presidents, followed by prominent public figures of the 18th and 19th centuries. The Presidential Range is notorious for having some of the worst weather on Earth, mainly because of the unpredictability of high wind speeds and whiteout conditions on the higher summits. Because of the poor weather conditions, the Presidential Range is often used for mountaineering training for those who go on to climb some of the world's highest mountains, including K2 and Everest. Show on map
Wildcat MountainWildcat Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, northern New Hampshire, United States. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, on the east side of Pinkham Notch. Wildcat Mountain faces Carter Dome across Carter Notch to the northeast, and Mount Washington across Pinkham Notch to the west. The Appalachian Trail, which extends over 2,170 miles (3,490 km) from Georgia to Maine, climbs up from the Appalachian Mountain Club's Joe Dodge Lodge in Pinkham Notch and traverses the summits of the Wildcat Ridge, continuing on to Carter Dome. Show on map
Wapack RangeThe Wapack Range, sometimes referred to as the Pack Monadnock Range, is a 20-mile-long (32 km) range of mountains in south-central New Hampshire and adjacent Massachusetts, in the northeastern United States. The range is considered very scenic and rugged with many bare summits and ledges ranging from 1,800 to 2,290 feet (550 to 700 m). The 22-mile (35 km) Wapack Trail, one of the oldest interstate hiking trails in the United States, traverses it. The Wapack Range is also the northern terminus of the 90-mile (140 km) Midstate Trail. Show on map
Moose MountainMoose Mountain is an 8-mile (13 km)-long ridge located in the eastern part of the town of Hanover in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is flanked to the north by Holts Ledge, at 2,110 feet (640 m), and to the south (across Mascoma Lake) by Shaker Mountain, at 1,690 feet (520 m). It is traversed by the Appalachian Trail, a 2,170-mile (3,490 km) National Scenic Trail from Georgia to Maine. Moose Mountain is outside the White Mountain National Forest, but the trail runs through a narrow corridor along the ridge which is administered by the U.S. Forest Service. The trail can be accessed from the south along Three Mile Road in Hanover, and from the north along Goose Pond Road in Lyme, New Hampshire. Show on map
Greeley ParkGreeley Park is a public park in Nashua, New Hampshire, United States, occupying 125 acres (51 ha) extending from the Merrimack River, across Concord Street, to Manchester Street. The property was originally bought in 1801 by Joseph Greeley, who passed it on to his son after his death. The land was deeded to the city of Nashua in 1896 by Joseph Thornton Greeley, the grandson of the original Joseph Greeley. In 1908, John E. Cotton donated $5000, an amount that was \"matched by city funds\", to change the Greeley Farm into a public park. The money was used to create a \"stone and cement rest house, a fountain, a shallow pond, a gravel walk, and flower beds\". Show on map
Franconia NotchFranconia Notch (elev. 1,950 feet/590 m) is a major mountain pass through the White Mountains of New Hampshire. Dominated by Cannon Mountain to the west and Mount Lafayette to the east, it lies principally within Franconia Notch State Park and is traversed by the Franconia Notch Parkway (Interstate 93 and U.S. Route 3). The parkway required a special act of Congress to sidestep design standards for the Interstate highway system because it is only one lane in each direction. Show on map
Mount AdamsMount Adams, elevation 5,793 feet (1,766 m) above sea level, is a mountain in New Hampshire, the second highest peak in the Northeast United States after its nearby neighbor, Mt. Washington. Located in the northern Presidential Range, Mount Adams was named after John Adams, the second president of the United States. It was given this name on July 31, 1820. To the northeast is Mount Madison and to the southwest is Mount Jefferson. From the summit, Mount Washington can be seen directly to the south. The Aetherius Society claims that Mount Adams is one of 19 \"holy mountains\" around the world. Show on map
Endicott Rock ParkEndicott Rock is a state park located on the shore of Lake Winnipesaukee in the Weirs Beach village of Laconia, New Hampshire. Its principal attraction is a large rock originally in the lake that was incised with lettering in 1652 by surveyors for the Massachusetts Bay Colony. The rock provides definitive evidence of one of the earliest incursions of Europeans into the area. Show on map
Mount EisenhowerMount Eisenhower (formerly Mount Pleasant) is a mountain in the Presidential Range in the White Mountains of New Hampshire approximately 4,760 ft (1,450 m) high. Named after President Dwight D. Eisenhower, its summit offers a 360° view of New Hampshire's mountains. It is inaccessible by road. Show on map
Miller State ParkMiller State Park is the oldest state-run park in New Hampshire, a state in the New England region of the United States. The park is mainly located in Peterborough. The park is centered on Pack Monadnock, the 2,290-foot (700 m) mountain. Pack comes from an Indian word meaning \"little\" and is used in comparison to nearby Mount Monadnock. Unusual for mountains in this region, Pack Monadnock has a paved auto road to the top. The park is popular with hikers. The Wapack Trail runs through it, crossing Pack Monadnock. Show on map
Huntington RavineHuntington Ravine is a glacial cirque on Mount Washington in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is named for Joshua H. Huntington, the Principal Assistant to State Geologist Charles H. Hitchcock (1836–1919) for the Geological Survey of New Hampshire. Show on map
Mount GuyotMount Guyot is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Professor Arnold H. Guyot (1807–1884) of Princeton University, and is part of the Twin Range of the White Mountains. Mount Guyot is flanked to the northwest by South Twin Mountain, to the northeast by Mount Zealand, and to the south by Mount Bond. Guyot is on the northern boundary of the Pemigewasset Wilderness. The immediate area around the summit consists of high-altitude spruce-fir forest or krummholz. Show on map
Galehead MountainGalehead Mountain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Twin Range of the White Mountains. Galehead is flanked to the east by South Twin Mountain, and to the west by Mount Garfield. The summit is reached by the Frost Trail which departs from Galehead Hut (operated by the Appalachian Mountain Club). There are several ways to reach the hut from one's car, the Gale River Trail from the northwest being the most direct. Show on map
South Twin MountainSouth Twin Mountain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Twin Range of the White Mountains. South Twin forms the high point of a north-south ridge, with North Twin Mountain lying approximately one mile to the north and Mount Guyot two miles (3 km) to the southeast. Galehead Mountain, a lower spur of South Twin, is to the west. Show on map
Kinsman MountainKinsman Mountain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. It is named after Nathan Kinsman, an early resident of Easton, New Hampshire, and is part of the Kinsman Range of the White Mountains. To the northeast, Kinsman is connected by The Cannon Balls ridge to Cannon Mountain. Hikers climbing North Kinsman Mountain, when reaching the viewless summit, should be sure to take a short bushwhack east to steep granite ledges falling off to Kinsman Pond and offering views of Cannon Mountain, South Kinsman, Franconia Ridge, and Lonesome Lake. Show on map
White MountainsThe White Mountains are a mountain range covering about a quarter of the state of New Hampshire and a small portion of western Maine in the United States. They are part of the northern Appalachian Mountains and the most rugged mountains in New England. The range is heavily visited due to its proximity to Boston and, to a lesser extent, New York City and Montreal. The Whites are known for a system of alpine huts for hikers operated by the Appalachian Mountain Club. The Appalachian Trail crosses the area from southwest to northeast. Show on map
Belknap MountainBelknap Mountain is a mountain located in Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States, south of Lake Winnipesaukee. Like the county, the mountain and the associated surrounding Belknap Mountains are named after Jeremy Belknap (1744–1798), a renowned preacher, historian, and author of The History of New Hampshire. Show on map
Smarts MountainSmarts Mountain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. Smarts is flanked to the north by Mount Cube, at 2,909 feet (887 m), and to the southwest by Holts Ledge, at 2,110 feet (640 m). Although of only moderate elevation, Smarts is separated from the southwestern White Mountains by Oliverian Notch, a fairly low pass traversed by New Hampshire Route 25 southwest of Mount Moosilauke. That gives Smarts a relative height of 2,190 ft (670 m), which makes it one of twelve mountains in New Hampshire with a prominence over 2,000 ft (610 m). Show on map
Mount Washington Cog RailwayThe Mount Washington Cog Railway is the world's first mountain-climbing cog railway (rack-and-pinion railway). The railway is still in operation, climbing Mount Washington in New Hampshire, USA. It uses a Marsh rack system and one or two steam locomotives and six biodiesel powered locomotives to carry tourists to the top of the mountain. Its track is built to 4 ft 8 in (1,422 mm) gauge, which is technically a narrow gauge, as it is a  1⁄2-inch (12.7 mm) less than 4 ft 8 1⁄2 in (1,435 mm) standard gauge. Show on map
Mount JeffersonMount Jefferson is located in Coos County, New Hampshire, and is the third highest mountain in the state. The mountain is named after Thomas Jefferson, the third president of the United States, and is part of the Presidential Range of the White Mountains. Mount Jefferson is flanked by Mount Adams (to the northeast) and Mount Clay (to the south). Show on map
Temple MountainTemple Mountain is a 2,045-foot (623 m) ridge located in south-central New Hampshire within the Wapack Range of mountains. It lies within Sharon and Temple, New Hampshire; the 22-mile (35 km) Wapack Trail traverses the mountain, and the northern face includes the 350-acre (1.4 km2) Temple Mountain Reservation, owned by the state. The mountain is 3.5 miles (5.6 km) long and has several summits; three of them are named: Burton Peak 2,010 feet (610 m), Whitcomb Peak 1,710 feet (520 m), and Holt Peak, the high point. Show on map
Mount ShawMount Shaw is a mountain located in the towns of Moultonborough and Tuftonboro in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States. It is part of the remains of an ancient volcanic ring dike. With a summit elevation of 2,990 feet (911 m), it is the highest of the Ossipee Mountains. Although of only moderate elevation, the isolation of the mountain range gives Shaw 2,330 ft (710 m) of prominence above the low ground separating it from the White Mountains, making it one of twelve peaks in New Hampshire with a prominence over 2,000 feet (610 m). Show on map
Star IslandStar Island is one of the Isles of Shoals that straddle the border between New Hampshire and Maine, approximately 7 miles (11 km) from the mainland in the Atlantic Ocean. At 38 acres (15 ha), Star Island is the largest of the four islands that are located in New Hampshire and second largest overall, after Appledore Island. The island was supposedly assigned its name by sailors who imagined the shape of the island as the points of a shining star. Originally known by the local \"Shoalers\" as the town of Gosport, in 1876 the island was annexed to the town of Rye. Show on map
Dartmouth RangeThe Dartmouth Range is a mountain range in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. The range lies in the township of Low and Burbank's Grant and the town of Carroll in Coos County. The Dartmouth Range is a wooded ridge which runs east-west from Jefferson Notch just west of Mount Jefferson in the Presidential Range to Mount Deception in the town of Carroll, overlooking Bretton Woods and the Mount Washington Hotel. No trails currently traverse the range. Show on map
Black CapBlack Cap is a mountain located in the town of Conway, New Hampshire, United States. It is located between Kearsarge North Mountain and Peaked Mountain. The rocky summit provides views of Maine and New Hampshire's White Mountains. Cranmore Mountain Resort is located on its western subpeak, Cranmore Mountain. Show on map
Mount WashingtonMount Washington, called Agiocochook by some Native American tribes, is the highest peak in the Northeastern United States at 6,288 ft (1,917 m) and the most prominent mountain east of the Mississippi River. The mountain is notorious for its erratic weather. On the afternoon of April 12, 1934, the Mount Washington Observatory recorded a windspeed of 231 miles per hour (372 km/h) at the summit, the world record for most of the 20th century, and still a record for measured wind speeds not involved with a tropical cyclone. Show on map
Mount CrescentMount Crescent is a mountain located in the Crescent Range of the White Mountains in Randolph, New Hampshire. It is 3,251 ft (991 m) high, and its summit is the second highest mountain summit in Randolph, after Black Crescent Mountain (3,264 feet, 995 m). Both mountains are in Randolph's Ice Gulch Town Forest. On the 1896 topographic map, Mount Crescent is shown as \"Randolph Mtn.\" with an elevation of 3,280 ft, and Black Crescent is shown as \"Mt. Crescent\" with an elevation of 3,322 ft. Show on map
Mount WaumbekMount Waumbek is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Pliny Range of the White Mountains. Waumbek is flanked to the northeast by Mount Weeks, to the west by Mount Starr King, and to the southeast by Pliny Mountain (1099 m). Waumbek is drained by various brooks into the Israel River, and thence into the Connecticut River and Long Island Sound. During the early 1960s, the northern flank of Waumbek was under consideration for a ski resort to be named Willard Basin Ski Area, but the project was terminated and the land conveyed to the federal government. Show on map
Mount PassaconawayMount Passaconaway is a mountain in the Sandwich Range Wilderness of the White Mountain National Forest near the eastern boundary of Waterville Valley. It is named after Passaconaway, a 16th-century sachem of the Pennacook tribe, whose name was also attached to a small village in Albany, where the northern trailhead is now located. Show on map
Thumb MountainThumb Mountain is a 1,978-foot (603 m) steep-sided monadnock located in Hancock, New Hampshire approximately 13 mi (21 km) east of the city of Keene and 8 mi (13 km) north of Mount Monadnock. The mountain shares a common base with Skatutakee Mountain, 1,998 feet (609 m), 3,000 feet (910 m) to the east. Much of the mountain is wooded but open ledges near the summit provide views of the surrounding countryside; vistas include the north face of Mount Monadnock. Show on map
Kinsman NotchKinsman Notch (elev. 1,870 feet (570 m)) is a mountain pass located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, United States. It is the westernmost of the major notches through the White Mountains (the others being Franconia Notch, Crawford Notch, and Pinkham Notch). To the southeast, the valley of the notch is drained by the Lost River, leading to the Pemigewasset River, and ultimately the Merrimack, flowing into the Gulf of Maine. The northwest half of the notch is drained by Beaver Brook and the Wild Ammonoosuc River, part of the Connecticut River watershed leading to Long Island Sound. Show on map
Mount WhitefaceMount Whiteface is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Sandwich Range of the White Mountains. Whiteface is flanked to the northwest by Mount Tripyramid, and to the northeast by Mount Passaconaway. Whiteface is on the eastern border of the Sandwich Range Wilderness. To the east, between Whiteface, Passaconaway, and Mt. Wonalancet, lies The Bowl natural area, an unlogged cirque. Show on map
Kearsarge NorthKearsarge North is a mountain located about 4 miles (6 km) northeast of North Conway, Carroll County, New Hampshire. The U.S. Board on Geographic Names accepted the name Pequawket Mountain in 1915 but it was renamed Kearsarge North in 1957. The Pequawket are subdivision of the Abenaki people who formerly lived in the area. It sometimes referred to as Mount Kearsarge, a name officially assigned to a mountain in Merrimack County. Kearsarge North is located on the eastern fringe of the White Mountains. It is drained by various brooks into the Saco River. Show on map
Mount FranklinMount Franklin is a mountain located in Coös County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Benjamin Franklin, and is part of the Presidential Range of the White Mountains. Note that Ben Franklin was not a president. Mount Franklin is flanked to the northeast by Mount Monroe, and to the southwest by Mount Eisenhower. Mt. Franklin drains on the northwest side into the Ammonoosuc River, thence into the Connecticut River and into Long Island Sound in Connecticut. On the southeast side, Franklin drains into the Dry River, thence into the Saco River, and into the Gulf of Maine in Maine. Show on map
Mount ZealandMount Zealand, or Zealand Mountain, is a mountain located in the White Mountains, in Grafton County, New Hampshire. Zealand stands on a spur ridge northeast of Mount Guyot, and facing Whitewall Mountain to the east across Zealand Notch. Zealand's south and northeast sides drain into the North Fork Pemigewasset River, thence into the Pemigewasset and Merrimack rivers, reaching the Gulf of Maine in Massachusetts. The west side drains into the Little River, thence into the Ammonoosuc and Connecticut rivers, reaching Long Island Sound in Connecticut. Show on map
Uncanoonuc MountainsThe Uncanoonuc Mountains are two small mountain peaks in Goffstown, New Hampshire, United States. The north peak, the highest point in Goffstown, has an elevation of 1,324 feet (404 m) above sea level, and the south peak rises to 1,321 feet (403 m). The area was developed in the early 1900s as a resort with a hotel and incline railway. The mountains are still a good spot for hiking, snowshoeing, and scenic views of the nearby skyline of Manchester and even, on a clear day, the faint skyline of Boston. Show on map
Mount PierceMount Pierce is a mountain in the Presidential Range in the White Mountains of New Hampshire that is approximately 4,310 feet (1,314 m) high. Formerly called Mount Clinton for 19th-century governor DeWitt Clinton of New York, in 1913 it was renamed after President Franklin Pierce (1804–69), the only president born in New Hampshire, although the newer name is not universally accepted. Its summit offers a wide view of New Hampshire's mountains. Show on map
Pratt MountainPratt Mountain is a 1,817 feet (554 m) summit within the Wapack Range of mountains in south-central New Hampshire, United States. It lies within the town of New Ipswich and is traversed by the 22 mi (35 km) Wapack Trail. The subordinate peak, Stony Top, 1,760 feet (540 m), forms the north shoulder of the mountain. Pratt Mountain offers expansive views from rocky ledges along its length. Show on map
The Cannon BallsThe Cannon Balls is a mountain ridge located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. It is part of the Kinsman Range of the White Mountains. The ridge has three peaks with elevations of, from west to east, 3,693, 3,660, and 3,769 feet (1,125, 1,115 and 1,148 meters). The ridge takes its name from adjacent Cannon Mountain, on which a series of boulders, when viewed from the foot of the mountain, resemble an antique artillery cannon. The Cannon Balls are flanked to the northeast by Cannon Mountain, and to the southwest by Kinsman Mountain. Show on map
Skatutakee MountainSkatutakee Mountain is a 1,998-foot (609 m) monadnock located in Hancock, New Hampshire approximately 13 mi (21 km) east of the city of Keene and 8 mi (13 km) north of Mount Monadnock. The mountain shares a common base with Thumb Mountain, 1,978 feet (603 m), 3,000 feet (910 m) to the west. Much of the mountain is wooded but open ledges near the summit provide views of the surrounding countryside; vistas include the north face of Mount Monadnock. Show on map
Mount MadisonMount Madison is a mountain in the Presidential Range of New Hampshire in the United States. It is named after the fourth U.S. President, James Madison. Mountains in the Presidential Range are named for U.S. presidents, with the tallest (Mt. Washington) named for the first president, the second tallest (Mt. Adams) for the second president, and so on. However, due to a surveying error, Mt. Monroe, named after the fifth President, James Monroe, is actually 22 feet (6.7 m) taller than Mt. Madison. Show on map
Mount North WeeksMount Weeks is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named for United States Senator John W. Weeks (1860–1926) of nearby Lancaster, New Hampshire, the sponsor of the Weeks Act of 1911, under which the White Mountain National Forest was established. Mt. Weeks is the northeasternmost of the Pliny Range of the White Mountains and the highest point within the city limits of Berlin, New Hampshire. Mount Weeks is flanked to the southwest by South Weeks, and faces Terrace Mountain to the northwest across Willard Notch. Show on map
Mount TomMount Tom is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire, about 1.5 miles (2.4 km) southwest of the height of land of Crawford Notch. The mountain is named after Thomas Crawford, whose family ran three inns in Crawford Notch in the first half of the nineteenth century. Mount Tom is part of the Willey Range of the White Mountains. Tom is flanked to the south by Mount Field. Mt. Tom is drained on the east by Crawford Brook and on the west by the Zealand River. Both are tributaries of the Ammonoosuc River, which drains into the Connecticut and thence into Long Island Sound. Show on map
Gap MountainGap Mountain, located in Troy, New Hampshire, United States, is a small monadnock with three summits ranging between 1,820 feet (555 m) and 1,900 feet (579 m) above sea level. The lower north and middle summits are mostly bald and offer panoramic views of the surrounding rural landscape and of the higher and more popular Mount Monadnock. The Metacomet-Monadnock Trail passes over the north and middle peaks. The higher southern summit is wooded with no views. The mountain, located entirely within the Gap Mountain Reservation managed by the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests, is named for the cleft separating the south peak from the north and middle summits. Show on map
Sandwich MountainSandwich Mountain (or Sandwich Dome) is a mountain located on the border between Carroll (Town of Sandwich) and Grafton (Town of Waterville Valley) counties, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Sandwich Range of the White Mountains. Sandwich Mountain is flanked to the northeast by Mount Tripyramid, and to the southwest by Mount Weetamoo across Sandwich Notch. Several maintained hiking trails pass over the summit. Show on map
Mount KelseyMount Kelsey is a mountain located in the western portion of Millsfield, New Hampshire. The western slopes of the mountain are contained within Erving's Location, New Hampshire, the township that (according to the Census) has a population of 1, although that fact is disputed. A dirt road (the only road that leads to Erving's Location) is located to the north of Mount Kelsey. There are no trails to the top of Mount Kelsey, although North Inlet Stream does go almost to the summit. There is also logging road access from the Phillips Brook area. Show on map
Alumni FieldAlumni Field is a baseball field located in Keene, New Hampshire, United States. The field, located on Arch Street, was constructed in 1948 and has served as the home of the Keene Swamp Bats of the New England Collegiate Baseball League since the 1997 NECBL season. The field is part of the athletic facilities at Keene High School and is owned by the Alumni Association. The football, soccer, and track & field teams of Keene High School also use the facility. It holds a capacity of approximately 4,100 fans. Show on map
Sandwich RangeThe Sandwich Range is located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States, north of the Lakes Region and south of the Kancamagus Highway. Although the range is not outstanding for its elevation, it is very rugged and has excellent views of the surrounding lakes, mountains, and forests. The east part of the range drains by various streams into the Saco River and thence into the Atlantic Ocean at Saco, Maine. The west part drains into the East Branch Pemigewasset River and Mad River, thence into the Pemigewasset, Merrimack and into the sea at Newburyport, Massachusetts. Show on map
Mount NancyMount Nancy, formerly Mount Amorisgelu, is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire, on the eastern boundary of the Pemigewasset Wilderness of the White Mountains. The mountain is the highest point and namesake of the Nancy Range. Mt. Nancy is flanked to the northeast by Mount Bemis, to the southwest by Mount Anderson, and to the southeast by Duck Pond Mountain. Although Mount Nancy is officially trailless, a visible path climbs to the summit from Norcross Pond. With a summit elevation of 3,926 feet (1,197 m), it is one of the New England Hundred Highest peaks. Show on map
Rockingham ParkRockingham Park is a 1-mile (1.6 km) horse racing establishment in Salem, New Hampshire, in the United States. First built in 1906, it was used as an area for many to gamble on the weekends. Seabiscuit raced there in 1935 and 1936, and Mom's Command ran in her first race and gained her first victory there in 1984. Rockingham Park now only hosts simulcasting and charity gaming. The last live horse racing at the track occurred in 2009. Show on map
Pinkham NotchPinkham Notch (elevation 2032 ft. / 619 m) is a mountain pass in the White Mountains of north-central New Hampshire, United States. The notch is a result of extensive erosion by the Laurentide ice sheet during the Wisconsinian ice age. Pinkham Notch was eroded into a glacial U-shaped valley whose walls are formed by the Presidential, Wildcat, and Carter-Moriah ranges. Due to the volatility of the area's climate and rugged character of the terrain, a number of rare or endemic ecosystems have developed throughout the notch. Show on map
White Island Show on map
Pemigewasset WildernessThe Pemigewasset Wilderness is a 45,000-acre (182 km2) federally designated Wilderness Area in the heart of New Hampshire's White Mountains. It is a part of the White Mountain National Forest. The Wilderness Area consists of the upper watershed of the East Branch of the Pemigewasset River, and includes the Franconia, Twin, Zealand, and Hancock mountain ranges, but excludes the summits of the ranges and the trail along them. As a result of the region's rugged character, the Pemigewasset Wilderness is a popular recreation area; its large trail network receives heavy use, in the form of hiking, cross-country skiing, and others, throughout the year. Show on map
Crotched MountainCrotched Mountain is a small, isolated mountain in western Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, in the United States. The 2,063-foot (629 m) summit of the mountain is in the town of Francestown, while the western slopes of the mountain rise in the town of Bennington, and a long southern ridge of the mountain is in Greenfield. The mountain was named for its appearance. Early settlers thought its V-shaped peaks resembled the fork or \"crotch\" of a tree. Show on map
The HornThe Horn is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Pilot Range of the White Mountains. The Horn is flanked to the southwest by the Bulge. The Horn stands within the watershed of the Upper Ammonoosuc River, which drains into the Connecticut River, and thence into Long Island Sound in Connecticut. The south face of the Horn drains into the headwaters of the West Branch of the Upper Ammonoosuc River. The northwest face of the Horn drains north, thence into the West Branch of Mill Brook, and into the Upper Ammonoosuc. Show on map
Wapack National Wildlife RefugeWapack National Wildlife Refuge is a National Wildlife Refuge of the United States located in southern New Hampshire. It was the state's first refuge and was established through a donation in 1972. The 1,672-acre (677 ha) refuge is located about 20 miles (32 km) west of Nashua, New Hampshire and encompasses the 2,278-foot (694 m) North Pack Monadnock Mountain. A 3-mile (5 km) segment of the 21-mile (34 km) Wapack Trail passes through the refuge and provides wide views of the surrounding mountains. Show on map
Prescott ParkPrescott Park is a ten-plus acre waterfront park in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, United States. The land was donated to the city of Portsmouth by two sisters, Josie and Sarah Prescott in 1940. The sisters, public school teachers, had used an inheritance to systematically purchase and clear properties along the Piscataqua River. The sisters' goal was to create a public waterfront park, free and accessible to all, replacing what had become a run-down and seedy industrial area. In 1949 the Prescott sisters' trust was established with $500,000. The Players' Ring Theater is located in the park. Show on map
Carter NotchCarter Notch is a high mountain pass through the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is traversed only by hiking trails. The notch is located in the Carter-Moriah Range within the White Mountain National Forest, in Bean's Purchase, Coos County, New Hampshire. It is bordered to the west by Wildcat Mountain (4,422 ft or 1,348 m), and to the east by Carter Dome (4,832 ft or 1,473 m). There are two small ponds in the notch, the Carter Lakes, as well as a large boulder field named The Ramparts. The ponds drain south through the talus barrier formed by The Ramparts. The height of land is to the north. To the north the notch drains via Nineteenmile Brook which flows into the Peabody River. Drainage to the south is into the Wildcat River, which flows into the Saco River. Show on map
Pitcher MountainPitcher Mountain is a 2,153 feet (656 m) monadnock located in southwest New Hampshire. The mountain is traversed by the 50 mile (80 km) Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway and offers 360 degree views from its open summit. Lower elevations are wooded with species of the northern hardwood forest type; small stands of coniferous red spruce cling to the upper slopes. A fire tower stands on the summit and a beef livestock farm occupies the east shoulder of the mountain. Pitcher Mountain is part of an extensive area of heath barrens and blueberry fields that continue north over Hubbard Hill and Jackson Hill. Show on map
Mount WilleyMount Willey is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Samuel Willey, Jr. (1766–1826) and his family, who in 1825 moved into a house in Crawford Notch. Tragically the family was killed a year later in August 1826 during a landslide. Mount Willey is part of the Willey Range of the White Mountains, of which it is the southernmost and second highest. It, along with Mount Field, forms the western wall of Crawford Notch. The summit is just outside the Crawford Notch State Park; it is at the northeast corner of the Pemigewasset Wilderness. Show on map
Mount South WeeksSouth Weeks, or Mount Weeks-South Peak, is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named for United States Senator John W. Weeks (1860–1926) of nearby Lancaster, New Hampshire, the sponsor of the Weeks Act of 1911, under which the White Mountain National Forest was established. South Weeks is part of the Pliny Range of the White Mountains. South Weeks is flanked to the northeast by Mount Weeks, and to the southwest by Mount Waumbek. Show on map
Mount CardiganMount Cardigan is a prominent bare-rock summit in the towns of Orange and Alexandria in western New Hampshire. While its peak is only 3,155 feet (962 m) above sea level, it has extensive areas of bare granite ledges and alpine scrub, giving it the feel to hikers of a much higher mountain. Most of the summit area was denuded by devastating forest fires in 1855. The Civilian Conservation Corps helped to develop the alpine ski trail network still in use today on the east side of the mountain. The mountain is set in the 5,000-acre (20 km2) Cardigan Mountain State Forest. Show on map
Bear Brook State ParkBear Brook State Park is a 10,000-acre (40 km2) preserve located in Allenstown, New Hampshire and surrounding towns. It is one of New Hampshire's largest state parks. Amenities at Bear Brook include camp sites, a picnic area, hiking trails, swimming and fishing ponds, archery range, camp store, ball field, playground, bathhouse, shelters, picnic tables, canoe & row boat rentals and a physical fitness course. The park is home to the New Hampshire Snowmobile Museum, Old Allenstown Meeting House, and the Richard Diehl Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) Museum, which are located in historic buildings built by the CCC. Show on map
Mount CabotMount Cabot is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is the highest peak of the Pilot Range of the White Mountains. Cabot is flanked to the northeast by The Bulge, and to the south of Bunnell Notch by Terrace Mountain. Cabot is drained by various brooks on the west side into the Israel River and on the east into the West Branch of the Upper Ammonoosuc River, and thence into the Connecticut River and Long Island Sound. Show on map
North Twin MountainNorth Twin Mountain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain forms the north end of the Twin Range of the White Mountains. North Twin overlooks the village of Twin Mountain, lying to the north of the mountain at the intersection of US Routes 3 and 302. The summit of South Twin Mountain is approximately one mile to the south of North Twin. The summit of North Twin is reached by the North Twin Trail, which ascends from the village of Twin Mountain via the Little River valley. The North Twin Trail continues south along the crest of the Twin Range to South Twin. Show on map
Mount WebsterMount Webster is a mountain located on the border between Coos County and Carroll County, New Hampshire. The mountain, formerly called Notch Mountain, is named after Daniel Webster (1782–1852), and is the southwesternmost of the Presidential Range of the White Mountains. Mount Webster is flanked to the northeast by Mount Jackson; to the southwest it faces Mount Willey across Crawford Notch. Show on map
Rhododendron State ParkRhododendron State Park in Fitzwilliam, New Hampshire, USA, is a 2,723-acre (11.02 km2) state park located on and around Little Monadnock Mountain, containing a 16-acre (65,000 m2) stand of native Rhododendron maximum, the largest of nineteen similar stands in central and northern New England, the northern limit of their growing range. The rhododendrons bloom in mid-July, and were designated a National Natural Landmark in 1982. The park also includes wild blueberries, cranberries, mountain laurel, heathers, mayflower, and wintergreen. Show on map
Mount HancockMount Hancock is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire, named after John Hancock (1737–1793), one of the Founding Fathers of the United States. The mountain is on the south side of the Pemigewasset Wilderness, the source of the Pemigewasset River in the heart of the White Mountains, between Franconia Notch and Crawford Notch. Mount Hancock is flanked to the northeast by Mount Carrigain, to the south by Mount Huntington, and to the west by Mount Hitchcock. Prior to the completion of the Kancamagus Highway, Mount Hancock was one of the most remote, inaccessible peaks in the White Mountains. Show on map
Mount FieldMount Field is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Darby Field (1610–1649), who in 1642 made the first known ascent of Mount Washington. Mount Field is the highest peak of the Willey Range of the White Mountains. Mt. Field is flanked to the northwest by Mount Tom, and to the southwest by Mount Willey. Show on map
Crawford NotchCrawford Notch is the steep and narrow gorge of the Saco River in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, located almost entirely within the town of Hart's Location. Roughly half of that town is contained in Crawford Notch State Park. The gorge (like Hart's Location) is bisected by U.S. Highway 302 and the Saco, which run very similar courses. Show on map
Mount GarfieldMount Garfield is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the White Mountains. Mt. Garfield is flanked to the east by South Twin Mountain, and to the southwest along Garfield Ridge by Mount Lafayette. The Appalachian Trail, a 2,170-mile (3,500-km) National Scenic Trail from Georgia to Maine, runs along the ridge, across the summit of Garfield. Show on map
Scar RidgeScar Ridge, also known as Scar Ridge (West Peak), is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Sandwich Range of the White Mountains. It is officially trailless and several different routes are possible. Scar Ridge is flanked to the west by Loon Mountain, to the northwest by Black Mountain, and to the east by Mount Osceola. Show on map
Gunstock MountainGunstock Mountain is the second highest peak in the Belknap Mountains of central New Hampshire with an elevation greater than 2240 feet (683 m). It is located 1 mile (1.6 km) north of Belknap Mountain, the highest point in the range. It is also the home to Gunstock Mountain Resort ski area. The ski resort has been written up in national ski magazines for its spectacular views of Lake Winnipesaukee. Show on map
Barrett MountainBarrett Mountain is a mountain located in south-central New Hampshire within the Wapack Range of mountains. It lies within the town of New Ipswich and is traversed by the 22-mile (35 km) Wapack Trail. Kidder Mountain is located directly to the north along the Wapack ridgeline; New Ipswich Mountain to the south. The summit of the mountain is mostly wooded. A cross-country ski area occupies the north side of Barrett Mountain. Show on map
Mount BondMount Bond is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The mountain is named after Professor George P. Bond (1825–1865) of Harvard University, and is the southernmost extension of the Twin Range of the White Mountains. Mount Bond is flanked to the north by Mount Guyot. Mount Bond has two subsidiary peaks, West Bond and Bondcliff (or \"The Cliffs\"). All three peaks are included on the Appalachian Mountain Club's list of \"four-thousand footers\". Show on map
Mount HightMount Hight is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the eastern-northeastern side of Pinkham Notch. Mount Hight is flanked on the north by South Carter Mountain across Zeta Pass, and on the southwest by Carter Dome. Show on map
The BulgeThe Bulge is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Pilot Range of the White Mountains. The Bulge is flanked to the northeast by The Horn, and to the southwest by Mount Cabot. Show on map
Bartlett HaystackBartlett Haystack is a mountain located in Bartlett, New Hampshire. Like the town, the mountain is named after Dr. Josiah Bartlett (1729–1795), one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence and sixth Governor of New Hampshire.Bartlett Haystack is flanked to the west by Mount Tremont (3,371 ft / 1,027 m), and to the southeast across Bear Notch by Bear Mountain (3,220 ft / 981 m). Show on map
Great GulfThe Great Gulf is a glacial cirque, or amphitheater-like valley head formed from a glacier by erosion, located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. The cirque's walls are formed, from south to north, by the mountainsides of Mount Washington (6,288 ft/1917 m), Mount Clay (5,533 ft/1686 m), Mount Jefferson (5,716 ft/1742 m), Mount Adams (5,799 ft/1768 m), and Mount Madison (5,366 ft/1636 m). It is drained by the West Branch of the Peabody River. Show on map
Lovewell MountainLovewell Mountain is a 2,473 feet (754 m) monadnock associated with the Sunapee Ridge in southwest New Hampshire. The mountain is traversed by the 50 mile (80 km) Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway and offers vistas from several ledges near its summit. Much of the mountain is wooded with species of the northern hardwood forest type; stands of coniferous red spruce are common on the mountain's higher elevations. Show on map
New Ipswich MountainNew Ipswich Mountain is a summit within the Wapack Range of mountains in south-central New Hampshire, United States. It lies within the town of New Ipswich and is traversed by the 22-mile (35 km) Wapack Trail. Barrett Mountain is located directly to the north along the Wapack ridgeline; Stony Top, a subordinate peak of Pratt Mountain, lies to the south. The summit of the mountain is mostly wooded, but a number of rocky ledges below the summit offer views of the surrounding countryside. Show on map
Bear MountainBear Mountain is a 3,219-foot (981 m) mountain located in Bartlett, New Hampshire, USA. Bear Mountain is flanked to the northwest, across Bear Notch, by Bartlett Haystack (2,995 ft / 1,027 m). To the east is Table Mountain (2,675 ft / 815 m), followed by Big Attitash Mountain (2,920 ft / 890 m). The north side of Bear Mountain drains via Louisville Brook and Albany Brook to the Saco River in Bartlett. The southern slopes of the mountain drain to the Swift River, on the southwest via Douglas Brook and on the southeast via Cilley Brook, which joins the Swift River at Rocky Gorge. Show on map
Mount OsceolaMount Osceola is a 4,315-foot (1,315 m) peak within the White Mountains of New Hampshire. Located in the White Mountain National Forest, Mount Osceola is named for the early-19th century Seminole leader. Osceola can be ascended from the Greeley Pond Trail to the northeast of the mountain, which requires crossing the East Peak of Osceola first, or from the Tripoli Road to the south. There was a fire lookout tower at the top of the mountain, which significantly expanded the view from the peak, but it was taken down in the late 1970s. Views from the summit cover a large portion of the White Mountains, extending from Mount Washington in the northeast to the town of Waterville Valley in the south. Show on map
Bear IslandBear Island is the second largest of the 258 islands in Lake Winnipesaukee in New Hampshire, United States. In the summer it is accessible only by boat because it is not connected to the mainland via a bridge. In the winter it can be reached by crossing the frozen lake, including snowmobile. According to the Lake Winnipesaukee Historical Society, the island got its name when a few hunters along with a few members of the Pennacook tribe were sent to survey the island. However, they encountered a few bears, which they decided to hunt. Originally the island was named \"Big Bear Island\", which was later shortened to \"Bear Island\" when the island was annexed by the town of Meredith in 1799. Show on map
Little Monadnock MountainLittle Monadnock Mountain, 1,900 feet (579 m), is located in the towns of Fitzwilliam and Troy, New Hampshire. Most of the mountain is located within Rhododendron State Park; there are scenic vistas from ledges just below the summit. The 110 mile Metacomet-Monadnock Trail crosses the mountain. Show on map
Kidder MountainKidder Mountain is a 1,805 feet (550 m) summit located in south-central New Hampshire within the Wapack Range of mountains. It lies within New Ipswich and Temple, New Hampshire just off the 22 mi (35 km) Wapack Trail on a 0.9-mile (1.4 km) side trail. Temple Mountain is located directly to the north along the Wapack ridgeline; Barrett Mountain to the south. The summit of the mountain is mostly open and offers expansive views from old pastures. Show on map
Mount Osceola East PeakThe East Peak of Mount Osceola is one of the official New Hampshire 4000-footers, standing at an elevation of 4,156 feet (1,267 m). East Osceola's prominence is between 316 feet (96 m) and 356 feet (109 m), with the key saddle between it and Mount Osceola. It can be approached via the Greeley Ponds trail from the Kancamagus Highway, or from the summit of neighboring Osceola. Both routes are not without difficulties; the trail from the ponds is extremely steep and prolonged, and the approach from Osceola contains a chimney, along with a less hazardous bypass by way of the saddle connecting the peaks. The actual summit is nondescript and surrounded by trees. Show on map
Mount TecumsehMount Tecumseh is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after the Shawnee leader Tecumseh (c.1768–1813), and is part of the Sandwich Range of the White Mountains. The east side of Tecumseh drains into the Mad River; the west side drains into several brooks. All are tributaries of the Pemigewasset River, which drains into the Merrimack River and thence into the Gulf of Maine in Massachusetts. Mount Tecumseh is the site of the Waterville Valley Resort, one of the largest ski areas in New Hampshire. Show on map
Potanipo HillPotanipo Hill is a 613-foot-high (187 m) peak located in the town of Brookline in southern New Hampshire, United States. The hill became home to one of the first lift-served ski areas in New England when Brookline Ski Area opened on its eastern face. The area later grew to become a larger regional operation known as Big Bear and later Musket Mountain. The ski area closed in 1984. Show on map
Mount JacksonMount Jackson is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Charles Thomas Jackson, New Hampshire's state geologist in the 19th century, and is part of the Presidential Range of the White Mountains. Mount Jackson is flanked to the north by Mount Pierce, and to the southwest by Mount Webster. Show on map
Carter DomeCarter Dome is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. Carter Dome is flanked to the northeast by Mount Hight and to the southwest by Wildcat Mountain (across Carter Notch). The origins of Carter Dome's name is unknown. Local folklore suggests that it was named after a hunter named Carter, while a neighboring peak is named after his hunting partner, Hight. Show on map
Mount Starr KingMount Starr King is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Thomas Starr King (1824–1864), and is part of the Pliny Range of the White Mountains. Mt. Starr King is flanked to the east by Mount Waumbek, and to the northwest by Haystack Mountain. Starr King is drained by various brooks into the Israel River, and thence into the Connecticut River and Long Island Sound. Show on map
Little Haystack MountainLittle Haystack Mountain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is a peak on the Franconia Range of the White Mountains. Little Haystack is flanked to the north by Mount Lincoln and to the southwest by Mount Liberty. The Appalachian Trail, a 2,170-mile (3,490 km) National Scenic Trail from Georgia to Maine, traverses Franconia Ridge, including Little Haystack. Show on map
Mount MajorMount Major is a mountain located in Alton, New Hampshire, south of Lake Winnipesaukee and northeast of Straightback Mountain of the Belknap Range. The scenic, rocky summit is a popular hiking destination, accessible by multiple trails including the Mount Major Trail, the Brook Trail, and the Boulder Loop. Show on map
Mount CarrigainMount Carrigain is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Phillip Carrigain, NH Secretary of State (1805–10), and is on the south side of the Pemigewasset Wilderness, the source of the East Branch of the Pemigewasset River in the heart of the White Mountains, between Franconia Notch and Crawford Notch. Carrigain is flanked to the northeast beyond Carrigain's Vose Spur by Mount Anderson and Mount Lowell across Carrigain Notch, and to the southwest by Mount Hancock. It has a fire tower at the summit, providing 360 degree views of the surrounding wilderness. Show on map
Cannon MountainCannon Mountain (formerly Profile Mountain) is a 4,080-foot (1,240 m) peak in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is known for both its technical rock and ice climbing on its cliff face and skiing at Cannon Mountain Ski Area. Until the formation collapsed on May 3, 2003, it was also home to the Old Man of the Mountain. Show on map
Mount MoosilaukeMount Moosilauke is a 4,802-foot-high (1,464 m) mountain at the southwestern end of the White Mountains in the town of Benton, New Hampshire, United States. It is the tenth highest and most southwesterly of the 4,000 foot summits in the White Mountains. Moosilauke is ranked 9th on the New England Fifty Finest peaks, a list of summits with the highest topographic prominence. The Appalachian Trail passes over the mountain. It is sometimes referred to as the \"Gentle Giant\". Its name is thought to be derived from a contraction of the Native American words moosi (\"bald\"), and auke (\"place\"). Show on map
Boott SpurBoott Spur is a minor peak located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Dr. Francis Boott (1792–1863), and is part of the Presidential Range of the White Mountains. Boott Spur stands on the shoulder of Mount Washington, above the south side of the headwall of Tuckerman Ravine. Although well over 4,000 feet (1,220 m) above sea level in height, the Appalachian Mountain Club does not define Boott Spur as a \"four-thousand footer\" because it stands less than 200 feet (60 m) above the col on the ridge from Washington, making it a secondary summit of that peak. Show on map
North Moat MountainNorth Moat Mountain is a mountain located in Carroll County, New Hampshire. North Moat is flanked to the south by Middle Moat Mountain, and to the west by Big Attitash Mountain. North Moat Mountain stands within the watershed of the upper Saco River, which drains into the Gulf of Maine at Saco, Maine. The northwest side of North Moat Mtn. drains into Lucy Brook, thence into the Saco River.The east side of North Moat drains into Moat Brook, thence into the Saco. The southwest side of North Moat drains into Deer Brook, thence into the Swift River, a tributary of the Saco. Show on map
North Carter MountainNorth Carter Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. North Carter is flanked to the northeast by Imp Mountain, and to the southwest by Middle Carter Mountain. Although well over 4,000 feet (1,200 m) in height, the Appalachian Mountain Club doesn't consider North Carter a \"four-thousand footer\" because the col on the ridge from Middle Carter only descends 60 feet (18 m), making it a secondary summit of that peak. Show on map
Mount IsolationMount Isolation is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Presidential Range of the White Mountains. Mt. Isolation is the highest peak on the Montalban Ridge which extends south from Boott Spur. Isolation is in the Presidential Range–Dry River Wilderness, and as its name implies, is one of the most remote White Mountain peaks. Isolation just qualifies as one of the Appalachian Mountain Club's \"Four-thousand footers\", having the requisite 4,000 feet (1,219 m) of elevation and 200 feet (61 m) of prominence. Show on map
Mount KearsargeMount Kearsarge is a mountain located in Wilmot, New Hampshire, and Warner, New Hampshire. Two state parks are located on the mountain: Winslow State Park and Rollins State Park. On a very clear day, skyscrapers in the city of Boston, Massachusetts 80 miles (130 km) away are visible from the fire tower on the summit. The summit has remained bare since a 1796 forest fire. The name of the mountain evolved from a 1652 rendering of the indigenous name for the mountain, Carasarga, which it is surmised means \"notch-pointed-mountain of pines.\" Show on map
Saint-Gaudens National Historic SiteSaint-Gaudens National Historic Site in Cornish, New Hampshire, USA, preserves the home, gardens, and studios of Augustus Saint-Gaudens (1848–1907), one of America's foremost sculptors. This was his summer residence from 1885 to 1897, his permanent home from 1900 until his death in 1907, and the center of the Cornish Art Colony. There are two hiking trails that explore the park's natural areas. Original sculptures are on exhibit, along with reproductions of his greatest masterpieces. It is located on Saint-Gaudens Road in Cornish, 0.5 miles (0.80 km) off New Hampshire Route 12A. Show on map
Pillsbury State ParkPillsbury State Park is a state park located mainly in Washington and partially in Goshen, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is home to the headwaters of the Ashuelot River. It contains one of the more rustic campgrounds in the state park system, with no electricity and limited running water. There are 35 campsites, most of which are reservable. Eleven of the sites are at \"remote\" locations, most of which are accessible by canoe. Hiking trails connect to the 51-mile-long (82 km) Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway trail. Show on map
Mount LincolnMount Lincoln is a 5,089-foot-high mountain within the Franconia Range of the White Mountains of New Hampshire. Lincoln is located between Little Haystack and Mount Lafayette. All three overlook Franconia Notch. The west side of Lincoln drains into the main stem of the Pemigewasset River. The east side drains into Lincoln Brook, thence into the Franconia Branch of the Pemigewasset. The Appalachian Trail, a 2,170-mile (3,500-km) National Scenic Trail from Georgia to Maine, traverses Franconia Ridge, including Lincoln. Show on map
Mount HaleMount Hale is a mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. The mountain is named after Reverend Edward Everett Hale (1822–1909), and is part of the Twin Range of the White Mountains. The western and eastern sides of Mount Hale are drained by the Little River and Zealand River respectively, and thence into the Ammonoosuc River, Connecticut River, and into Long Island Sound in Connecticut. A major hiking trail over its peak leads to the Zealand Falls Hut, which is 2.8 miles away. Show on map
Umbagog National Wildlife RefugeLocated in Coos County, New Hampshire and Oxford County, Maine, Umbagog National Wildlife Refuge is a northern treasure in the National Wildlife Refuge System. The diversity of exceptional habitats provides excellent breeding and foraging areas for migratory birds, endangered species, resident wildlife, and rare plants. The refuge protects over 25,650 acres (103.8 km2) of wetland and forested upland habitat along Umbagog Lake. About 70% of its area is in New Hampshire and 30% in Maine. Show on map
Mount ChocoruaMount Chocorua (IPA: /ʃʌˈkɔʊˌɹwə/) is a summit in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. At an elevation of 3,490 feet (1,064 m) it is the easternmost peak of the Sandwich Range. Although the range is not outstanding for its elevation, it is very rugged and has excellent views of the surrounding lakes, mountains, and forests. Mount Chocorua's bare summit can be seen from almost every direction and can be identified from many points throughout central New Hampshire and western Maine. Show on map
Rollins State ParkRollins State Park is a state park in Warner, New Hampshire. It is located at the southern base of Mount Kearsarge, at the entrance to an auto road that ascends to within 0.5 miles (0.8 km) of the summit. Picnic facilities are available, and hiking trails leave from the high point of the auto road to the summit. Winslow State Park is located at the northern base of the mountain. The park is named for Frank W. Rollins, who served as governor of New Hampshire from 1899 to 1901. Show on map
Mount AvalonMount Avalon is a 3,442-foot-high (1,049 m) mountain located in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. It is a small, rocky spur of Mount Field, overlooking Crawford Notch in the White Mountains. Avalon's summit is reached by a spur from the Mount Avalon Trail, which climbs to the summit of Mount Field. The slopes of Mount Avalon drain to Crawford Brook, which flows north from Crawford Notch to the Ammonoosuc River, part of the Connecticut River watershed. Show on map
Mount FlumeMount Flume is a peak in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, in the United States. The mountain overlooks Franconia Notch. It is 4,328 feet (1,319 m) tall and is accessible from the north by the Franconia Ridge Trail, from the southeast by the Osseo Trail, and from the west by the Flume Slide Trail to the Franconia Ridge Trail. From the summit there are outstanding views to the west and to the north to Franconia Ridge. The Flume Slide Trail is a notably steep climb and is not recommended in wet weather or snow. Show on map
Shelburne Moriah MountainShelburne Moriah Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. Shelburne Moriah is flanked to the southwest by Middle Moriah Mountain. It is the northernmost Moriah Range summit along the Appalachian Trail, which crosses the Androscoggin River at Shelburne, New Hampshire, and continues north into the Mahoosuc Range. Show on map
Mount LafayetteMount Lafayette is a 5,249-foot (1,600 m) mountain at the northern end of the Franconia Range in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, United States. It is located in the town of Franconia in Grafton County. It is on the New England Fifty Finest list of the most topographically prominent peaks in New England. The upper portion of the mountain is located in the alpine zone, an area where only small vegetation exists due to the harsh climate. Show on map
Silver Lake State ParkSilver Lake State Park is a small state park located on the northern shore of Silver Lake in the town of Hollis, New Hampshire. The park offers swimming at a sandy beach with a bathhouse, picnicking, and playground equipment. Also offered are kayak and paddle boat rentals, and a shop. The park is located on NH Route 122 and offers parking across Route 122 from the park. Admission is charged during times when the park is officially open. Show on map
Mount TremontMount Tremont, elevation 3,371 feet (1,027 m), is a mountain in Carroll and Grafton counties in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It stands southwest of the town of Bartlett and directly south of Crawford Notch. It is flanked to the east by Bartlett Haystack mountain, to the northwest by the Sawyer River valley, and to the northeast by the Saco River valley. The mountain is crossed by the Brunel and Mount Tremont trails. Show on map
North BaldfaceNorth Baldface is a 3,606-foot (1,099 m) mountain in the township of Bean's Purchase, New Hampshire in the eastern White Mountains. It gets its name from its steep barren southeast face. Along with the neighboring summit South Baldface, it is a popular hiking destination, especially in the summer. The two mountains are ascended by the Slippery Brook, Baldface Knob, Baldface Circle, Meader Ridge, and Bicknell Ridge trails. Show on map
Middle Carter MountainMiddle Carter Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. Middle Carter is flanked to the north by North Carter Mountain, and to the southwest by South Carter Mountain. The summit of Middle Carter is wooded, but there are views from the ridgecrest not far from the summit. Show on map
South BaldfaceSouth Baldface is a 3,547-foot (1,081 m) mountain in the town of Chatham, New Hampshire in the eastern White Mountains. It gets its name from its steep barren eastern face. Along with the neighboring summit North Baldface, it is a popular hiking destination, especially in the summer. The two mountains are ascended by the Slippery Brook, Baldface Knob, Baldface Circle, Meader Ridge, and Bicknell Ridge trails. Show on map
Mount SuccessMount Success, elevation 3,565 feet (1,087 m), is a mountain in the Mahoosuc Range, located in Coos County, New Hampshire. It is flanked by North Bald Cap mountain to the southwest and by Mount Carlo in Maine to the northeast. An airplane crash occurred on Mount Success on November 30, 1954. Its summit is crossed by the Mahoosuc Trail, and can also be accessed as a day hike via the Success Trail. Show on map
Mount MoriahMount Moriah is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. The summit is approximately 5 miles (8 km) southeast of the center of the town of Gorham. Mount Moriah is flanked to the northeast by Middle Moriah Mountain and to the southwest by Imp Mountain. Show on map
Mount DavisMount Davis is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is located along Montalban Ridge, a series of summits extending south from Mount Washington in the White Mountains. Mount Davis is named after the Davis family of Massachusetts, a political dynasty whose members, over 220 years, have held at least 20 federal and state elected offices throughout New England. Show on map
Mount RoweMount Rowe, elevation 1,680 feet (510 m), is a mountain located north of Gunstock Mountain in the Belknap Range, Belknap County, New Hampshire, United States. It has been home to multiple alpine ski operations, including the original Gunstock Mountain Resort single chairlift (now removed), the Belknap Ski Jumps, and the defunct Alpine Ridge/Mt. Rowe ski area. Show on map
Mine Falls ParkMine Falls Park is a 325-acre (132 ha) park in the city of Nashua, New Hampshire. Located in the heart of the city, it was purchased in 1969 from the Nashua, New Hampshire Foundation with city and federal Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF) money. It is bordered on the north by the Nashua River and on the south by the millpond and power canal system. Show on map
Mount WhittierMount Whittier is a mountain in Carroll County, New Hampshire, in the northern Ossipee Mountains. Named after John Greenleaf Whittier, the peak is not to be confused with nearby Nickerson Mountain, which was once known as Mount Whittier. There are no hiking trails on Mount Whittier. There was once a CCC alpine ski trail on the northern face. Show on map
Odiorne Point State ParkOdiorne Point State Park is a New Hampshire state park located on the seacoast in Rye near Portsmouth. The location of the first European settlement in New Hampshire (commemorated by a memorial), the point got its name from the Odiorne family, who settled on the land in the mid-1660s. Among the park's features are the Seacoast Science Center and the remains of the World War II Fort Dearborn. Near Odiorne Point is one of the Sunken Forests of New Hampshire. Show on map
Middle Moriah MountainMiddle Moriah Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. Middle Moriah is flanked to the northeast by Shelburne Moriah Mountain, and to the southwest by Mount Moriah. Show on map
Moose Brook State ParkMoose Brook State Park is a New Hampshire state park in Coos County, New Hampshire in the United States. The park occupies 755 acres (306 ha) and sits at an elevation of 1,070 feet (330 m). The park, which was built by the Civilian Conservation Corps during the Great Depression, was opened to the public in 1936. Show on map
Pisgah State ParkPisgah State Park is a 13,668-acre (55.31 km2) woodland located in Cheshire County in New Hampshire. It is the largest state park in New Hampshire and contains a complete watershed north of the Ashuelot River, seven ponds, four highland ridges, numerous wetlands, and a 20-acre (8 ha) parcel of old-growth forest. Show on map
Little Larcom MountainLarcom Mountain is a mountain located in Carroll County, New Hampshire, USA. The top of the mountain, and its subpeak, Little Larcom Mountain, are part of the Lakes Region Conservation Trust. The mountain is named after poet Lucy Larcom, who visited the area frequently while staying at the Bearcamp River House. Show on map
South Carter MountainSouth Carter Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. South Carter is flanked to the northeast by Middle Carter Mountain and to the southeast Mount Hight. Show on map
Pawtuckaway State ReservationPawtuckaway State Park is a 5,000-acre (20 km2) preserve in New Hampshire, United States. It is one of the largest state parks in southeastern New Hampshire and is named for Pawtuckaway Lake and the Pawtuckaway Mountains. The park extends from the west shore of the lake to the west side of the mountains. Show on map
Imp MountainImp Mountain is a mountain located in Coos County, New Hampshire. The mountain is part of the Carter-Moriah Range of the White Mountains, which runs along the northern east side of Pinkham Notch. Imp Mountain is flanked to the northeast by Mount Moriah, and to the southwest by North Carter Mountain. Show on map
Rattlesnake IslandRattlesnake Island is a large island in Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. There are conflicting accounts of where it got its name, because its shape looks somewhat like a snake, but some say it is named for a rattlesnake population that lived there. The island is located within the town of Alton. Show on map
Blue Job MountainBlue Job Mountain is a mountain in Farmington, New Hampshire. It has a fire tower at the summit, and numerous trails, most commonly accessed from First Crown Point Road in neighboring Strafford, crisscross the mountain. Blue Job Mountain State Forest occupies 284 acres (115 ha) around the summit. Show on map
Mount BlueMount Blue is a mountain in the White Mountains, located in Benton, New Hampshire. In spite of its height over 4,000 feet, it is not usually considered one of the four-thousand footers of New Hampshire, because its prominence is less than 200 feet, making it a sub-peak of Mount Moosilauke. Show on map
Mount MeaderMount Meader, elevation 2,782 feet (848 m), is a mountain in the Baldface-Royce Range, located in Coos County, New Hampshire. It is reached by the Basin Rim, Mount Meader, and Meader Ridge trails. It is flanked to the southwest by Eagle Crag, and to the northeast by West Royce Mountain. Show on map
Loon MountainLoon Mountain is a mountain in Lincoln, New Hampshire, in Grafton County. It is in the White Mountain National Forest. The 3,065-foot (934 m) mountain is known for Loon Mountain Ski Resort, which, like most New England mountain resorts, has expanded into an all-season recreation area. Show on map
Star SpeedwayStar Speedway is located in Epping, New Hampshire. It hosts a tour-type modified division under the management of the Webber family. The track was closed for most of the 2010 season due to issues between track manager and promoter Robert MacArthur and the town of Epping. Show on map
Mine HillMine Hill is a hill in Rockingham County, New Hampshire. Its summit has an elevation greater than 580 feet (177 m) above sea level, making it one of the two highest points in the town of Auburn. (The other is Mount Miner, which has an elevation of 582 feet (177 m).) Show on map
Black Crescent MountainBlack Crescent Mountain is a mountain in the Crescent Range of the White Mountains, 4.4 miles (7.1 km) north of Randolph and 4.7 miles (7.6 km) southwest of Berlin in New Hampshire. The summit is on the eastern boundary of the White Mountain National Forest. Show on map
Tenney MountainTenney Mountain is a mountain near Plymouth, New Hampshire. The summit of the mountain, at 2,350 feet (720 m) above sea level, is located in the town of Rumney, approximately .4 miles (0.6 km) west of the top of the Tenney Mountain Ski and Snowboarding Area. Show on map
Pilot RangeThe Pilot Range is located in the White Mountains of New Hampshire in the United States. The Pilot Range extends southeast-northwest about 15 miles (24 km). The highest peak in the range is Mount Cabot, with an elevation of 4,160 feet (1,270 m). Show on map
Fun WorldFunWorld is an indoor amusement park and arcade entertainment center located in Nashua, New Hampshire. The building resembles a castle. Years ago it was originally known as Fun Castle. According to Facebook, Funworld was opened in 1978. Show on map
Eastman MountainEastman Mountain is a mountain at the southern end of the Baldface-Royce Range, located in Carroll County, New Hampshire. It is accessed by the Eastman Mountain Trail. Its summit is partially open and provides good views. Show on map
Mount WillardMount Willard, elevation 2,865 feet (873 m), is a mountain located in Carroll County, New Hampshire, in the center of Crawford Notch. Its summit provides excellent views, and it is accessible by the Mount Willard Trail. Show on map
Mount LibertyMount Liberty is a 4,459-foot (1,359 m) high mountain in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is part of Franconia Ridge, a minor mountain range overlooking Franconia Notch, whose highest summit is Mount Lafayette. Show on map
Ragged MountainRagged Mountain (2,286 feet (697 m) above sea level) is a low mountain with numerous knobby summits in the towns of Danbury and Andover in central New Hampshire. It is home to the Ragged Mountain ski resort. Show on map
Mount RosebrookMount Rosebrook is a mountain in New Hampshire's White Mountains. It is part of the Bretton Woods Ski Resort - the largest in New Hampshire. Mount Rosebrook is 2,976 feet (907 meters) tall. Show on map
Ossipee MountainsThe Ossipee Mountains are located just south of the White Mountains of New Hampshire, United States. Mount Shaw, at 2,990 feet (910 m), is the highest point in the range. Show on map
Mount RobertsMt. Roberts is a mountain located in Carroll County, New Hampshire. The peak is located within the Lakes Region Conservation Trust's Castle in the Clouds property. Show on map
Ellacoya State ParkEllacoya State Park is a state park in Gilford, New Hampshire. Located on the southwest shore of Lake Winnipesaukee, the park has 600 feet (180 m) of beachfront. Show on map
Bayle MountainBayle Mountain is a mountain located in Carroll County, New Hampshire, standing above Conner Pond. Show on map
Harrisville Historic District Show on map
Mount West Sleeper Show on map