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Golf Trail: Swing Your Way To Relaxation
York County: Something For Everyone
Goldenrod Farm: Visit A Working Farm
Mill Creek Park: A Middle Of Town Getaway
Concerts: Portland Free Summer Concerts Series
Caribou Winter Celebration: "Caribou Is Fabulous In February"
Portland, Maine: Do You Like Beer? Here’s What To Do
Portland: Entertain The Kids This Weekend
York Harbor: Enjoy Sightseeing Marine Wildlife
Ice Fishing Moosehead Lake: A Maine Winter Past Time
Saddleback Mountain Skiing And Snowboarding: Big Vertical, Big Snow, Big Time!
Canoe A Classic: The Allagash Wilderness Waterway
Debouille Public Reserve Land: Away From It All
Puffin Country: Seal Island's Largest Population
Kennebunk's Franciscan Guest House: The Secret Garden
Sightseeing Tour: Exploring Casco Bay
Learn To Fly Fish
Bates Dance Festival: Bates College
Bethel, Maine: 5 Fun Things To Do That Not Everyone Does
Dog Sledding Moosehead Lake: A Unique Way To Explore Maine’s Great Outdoors
The Northern Lights: Nature's Light Show
Seasonal Beers: The Liberal Cup Rocks!
Sebago Lake Camping: Camp At One Of Maine's Finest Lakes!
Dexter Maine: Wild West Weekend
Hot Air Balloon Rides: Floating Above The World
Moxie Falls: A Short Hike With A Huge Reward
Dance Lessons: Find A Place To "Cut The Rug"
Scarborough Downs: Win, Place Or Show!
Mini Golf: There’s Lots Of Puttin’ Around To Do
Moosehead Marine Museum: Relive Part Of Maine’s Past
 
Maine Things To Do Bates-Morse Mountain Conservation Area: Panoramic Views And Piping Plovers
Posted by mainetodo on Monday, January 08 @ 16:10:23 EST

Spring, Summer, Winter, Fall:Bates-Morse Mountain Conservation Area is a 600 acre nature conservancy on the Phippsburg Peninsula. Here you will find a four mile loop trail, it is a pleasant and non-vigorous walk through the marshland. You will slowly ascend to the 210-foot Morse Mountain, then down to Sewall Beach. Be sure to stay on the road and beach path at all times, the ecology of the area is somewhat fragile. This is a great place for watching hawks as they make their annual migration in

September. Be sure to pick up a map from the wooden box in the parking lot. There is no admission fee and the park is open sunrise to sunset.


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