Blog Entries in March 2015

Submitted by Kim Rielly on Mar 27, 2015
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Satellite-Projected Image of Blue Line to be ImplementedSchroon Lake, N.Y. — Originally proposed in 1885, the installation of a visible boundary to define the borders of the Adirondack Park is finally a reality. The new border will consist of a satellite-projected image of a blue line, designed to commemorate the blue ink that was used to define the Park boundaries when they were first drawn on
Submitted by Kelly Kennedy on Mar 16, 2015
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Cabin Fever Therapy:“One therapy for cabin fever may be as simple as getting out and interacting with nature. Research has demonstrated that even brief interactions with nature can promote improved cognitive functioning and overall well-being.” - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. I was searching for remedies to cabin fever and the common results from my online searches were: change your
Submitted by Kelly Kennedy on Mar 09, 2015
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1. Sleep-easy at this old-time speakeasyFalse walls, hidden closets, a secret hallway, and a bar with a one-of-a-kind New York history are just a few of the special features you will find at the Silver Spruce Bed & Breakfast. This cool post-and-beam home dating back to the 1790s was reinvented in the 1920s for the prohibition era. The past owner, Sally Miller Smith spared no expense, topping
Submitted by Spencer Morrissey on Mar 09, 2015
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Tags: Hiking
Five Select Trails in the Schroon Lake RegionWinter shouldn’t be a reason to not bring your four-legged buddy hiking with you, so why not bring them up with you next time you visit the Schroon Lake Region? There are tons of trails that are perfect for both of you, the only problem is choosing which one. Here are 5 short-and-sweet destinations that would make a good start. Crane PondThis hike
Submitted by Spencer Morrissey on Mar 09, 2015
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A morning of exploring in the Siamese Ponds WildernessThe Siamese Ponds Wilderness Area is one of the largest Wilderness areas in the Adirondack Park. It extends some 24 miles north and south, 18 miles east and west, and is made up of over 114,000 acres of Forest Preserve lands. During the early 1900s logging became an important industry in the region, and most of the Wilderness area was heavily