By Nathan D. Strange
The most appealing footpaths within the nation, the Knobstone path bargains a spectacularly rugged, 58-mile trek via 40,000 acres of forested land in southern Indiana. A complete consultant to this scenic footpath, A consultant to the Knobstone path presents readers with all they should recognize to make the easiest of mountain climbing this not easy path. Charts point out camping out and water destinations, whereas up to date maps supply topographical info, elevations, and the place horse trails intersect climbing trails. First-person bills, journey diaries, neighborhood lore approximately timber, wildflowers, and animal existence, plus the newest GPS info and elevation information are incorporated. good illustrated with greater than 60 pictures and 19 maps, this simply moveable advisor is a necessary backpacker's device for a secure and remarkable experience. (2011)
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Extra resources for A Guide to the Knobstone Trail: Indiana's Longest Footpath (Indiana Natural Science)
By 1980, the trail had reached the New Chapel Trailhead, and work on the 9-mile extension to the Leota Trailhead was ready to begin. The section of the trail extension near the Leota Trailhead would be in a backcountry area, a new classification for a part of a state forest where backpack camping in undesignated areas, without any sanitary facilities, would be allowed. Only on early maps is the area titled as such. Ultimately the bulk of the trail construction heading north was done by trail volunteers.
To report illegal activity, contact DNR conservation officers. All horses brought, driven, or ridden into Clark State Forest must have a valid annual horse use tag. Primitive Backpacking and Camping Despite the many pre-existing camp locations recorded in this book, many of which are technically illegal, according to the Department of Natural Resources all camping must remain on public lands at least 1 mile away from all roads, recreations areas, and trailheads while also remaining out of sight of the trail and all lakes.
The Division of Fish and Wildlife had already owned 310 acres since 1961, including a 47-acre lake. Through steady cooperation and effort, the DNR was able to add 346 acres to the Elk Creek area in 1982. This provided needed property for extending the trail. The pristine land provided hikers and hunters with a variety of ridgetops and bottomlands, creating a perfect wildlife habitat for deer, grouse, and wild turkey. A poem about the area by an unknown author was published in a 1986 bulletin, Fish and Wildlife Restoration in Indiana.