Hiking Trail Conditions Report
Peaks Mt. Whiteface, Mt. Passaconaway, NH
Trails: McCrillis Trail, Rollins Trail, Dicey's Mill Trail, McCrillis Path
Date of Hike
Date of Hike: Saturday, June 1, 2019
Parking/Access Road Notes
Parking/Access Road Notes:  
Surface Conditions
Surface Conditions: Wet Trail, Mud - Minor/Avoidable 
Recommended Equipment
Recommended Equipment:  
Water Crossing Notes
Water Crossing Notes: On McCrill Trail, you need to cross East Branch Whiteface River. Currently, the river is navigable by hopping rocks without any issues. On Dicey Trail, you need to cross Wolanchet River. Currently, the river is navigable by hopping rocks without any issues. 
Trail Maintenance Notes
Trail Maintenance Notes: McGrill Trail requires some maintenance, although it is a not well-traversed trail from the lack of compaction on the trail. It is well-marked with only a few deep muddy spots, downed trees across the trail, and brush over the trail. McCrill Path is currently being redone for 0.25 miles. Trees with red markings highlight the path and should be followed until you hit the trail again. You have to bushwhack for the 0.25 miles and might get scraped up without pants. It is navigable with the well-marked trees. 
Dog-Related Notes
Dog-Related Notes:  
Bugs: Mosquitoes are out and about in the lower elevations along McGrill Trail, McGrill  
Lost and Found
Lost and Found:  
Comments: Other Notes: Rollins Trail between Whiteface and Passaconaway is currently very muddy and slippery at sections. Water has not fully drained off from the rain last week. One should be careful will climbing up and down granite faces on the trail from wet conditions. Overall, trail conditions on the 15 mile loop were good! Just be aware of muddy conditions currently on every trail. If you want 5 miles of solitude along a creek or river to Whiteface, I recommend McCrill Trail!  
Name: Grant McKown 
Date Submitted
Date Submitted: 2019-06-03 
Link: https:// 
Bookmark and Share Disclaimer: Reports are not verified - conditions may vary. Use at own risk. Always be prepared when hiking. Observe all signs. Trail conditions reports are not substitutes for weather reports or common sense.

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