Posts Tagged: Jackman Falls



Lost Waterfalls, White Mountains

Rollo Fall along the Moose River in Randolph, New Hampshire. Rollo Falls is one of the many lost waterfalls in the White Mountains worth visiting during the spring months when the river is running high.
Rollo Fall – Randolph, New Hampshire
 

Lost Waterfalls, White Mountains – I mentioned in last week’s blog article that I will be spending some time this year photographing forgotten waterfalls in the New Hampshire White Mountains. The reason I will be doing this is because many of these lost waterfalls were discovered and named back in the 19th century.

Much like an abandoned hill farm settlement, lost waterfalls are linked to the history of the White Mountains, and I need to include them in my White Mountains history and culture image collection. I usually find reference to lost waterfalls on old maps and in old history and guide books when researching abandoned settlements in the White Mountains.

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May – White Mountains of New Hampshire

East Branch of the Pemigewasset River in Lincoln, New Hampshire USA near the entrance to Loon Mountain during the spring months after heavy rains.
East Branch of the Pemigewasset River – Lincoln, New Hampshire
 

Scenes of May, White Mountains – The snow is gone here in the White Mountains of New Hampshire, and I have finally stored my snowshoes and traction devices for the season. If you look hard enough though you still can find small pockets of snow in the forest, and of course Tuckerman Ravine still has patches of snow..

May in the White Mountains has been awesome! The spring snow melt combined with heavy rains has made for great waterscape imagery. As the month comes to an end water levels are getting back to normal.

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Jackman Falls, North Woodstock

Jackman Falls along Jackman Brook in North Woodstock, New Hampshire USA during the spring months.
Jackman Brook – North Woodstock, New Hampshire
 

Jackman Falls, North Woodstock – Jackman Falls are a series of beautiful cascades on Jackman Brook in North Woodstock, New Hampshire. Considered to be a forgotten waterfall these cascades are visited mostly by locals and waterfall enthusiasts. And though we refer to all of the cascades on the brook as Jackman Falls, old documentation indicates that possibly only one of them was the named waterfall.

Like many of the waterfalls in the White Mountains, these cascades were visited in the 1800s. However, the brook was known as Shirt Brook, not Jackman Brook. Sometime in the early 1900s, the name of the brook was changed to Jackman Brook on maps.

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