Ulster County Lakes

County Lakes Ulster

Discover the many lakes and streams and catch trout, perch, pike or zander. Ashokan Reservoir, Lake Minnewaska, Catskill Mountains, Woodstock, Ulster County. Canoeing, rafting or tubing in our spectacular lakes, rivers and streams. Homepage - Ulster County Page. The Binnewater Hills to protect important bat habitats and two of the five lakes in the region.

Wherever you can go swimming in Ulster County

King-stone-point beache-- Volleyballnet, pavillon, playground, boot start, toilets. The Kingston Point is on Delaware Avenue in downtown Kingston. Suctionettes Village Beaches. The Esopus Creek. Sand area for sun bathing, starting the boats, toilets. The Ulster Landing Park. Sandstrand, start of the boats, play ground, walking paths, barbecue area, toilets. Nineteen Ulster Landing Road, Saugerties.

Beach, Belleayre. Snorkelling, boat trips, kayak, paddling, picnic, horse shoe mines, volley ball, basket ball, angling, climbing walls. State Park. Dual buoyancy areas: Shores of Lake Minnewaska, near the car park, and Lake Awosting, a seven nautical avenue. Great and little depth. Floating punctures at Woodstock. Permission may be obtained at Police Dispatch, 76 Tinker St. Big deep car park off Rt. 212 about 1 1/2 nautical leagues eastwards from the centre of Woodstock, Little Deep car park off Zena Rd.

Floating gap in the Coxing Kill current at Mohonk Preserve. Car park charge. Car park in front of the Clove Rd. Badeloch near Woodstock city centre. Blue-hole Peekamoosis. Nice, revitalizing swim pool in the alpine creek. Shaken swim in Esopus Creek with cascade. In front of the county Rt. 47 (Oliverea Rd.). Bathing holes with cascades. You can park at the DEC car park at 576 Upper Cherrytown Road.

The Esopus Lakes -- Esopus, Ulster County

The deal not only secures scenic vistas from the Hudson River and beloved parklands and historical Dutchess County landmarks (including Wilderstein and Staatsburgh State History Site), but also habitat that make this place one of the most biodiverse in the Mid-Hudson Valley and an important stopping place for migrating water birds.

The conservation of this area, once suggested for a 396-unit housing complex, provides a wide range of recreational possibilities - a basis for the region's $4.8 billion tourist industry - which includes walking, angling, canoeing, birdwatching, cross-country and snowshoe trekking, or just the view of the canyon. It will support the regional economies by making sure that 35 hectares are available for business growth ahead of Route 9W.

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