Brochure of Gifford Pinchot State Park (SP) in Pennsylvania. Published by Pennsylvania State Parks.
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Gifford Pinchot Gifford Pinchot State Park A Pennsylvania Recreational Guide for TOP 10 ACTIVITIES 1. Take a swim and cool off at Quaker Race Beach. Pennsylvania State Parks Mission 2. Stay the night in a modern cabin, featuring a full kitchen, modern restroom, and bedrooms. The primary purpose of Pennsylvania state parks is to provide opportunities for enjoying healthful outdoor recreation and serve as 3. Experience the fun of flat-water kayaking, canoeing, or paddleboarding on Pinchot Lake. outdoor classrooms for environmental education. In meeting these purposes, the conservation of the natural, scenic, aesthetic, and 4. Enjoy a round of disc golf with friends or family at one of the two 18-hole courses. historical values of parks should be given first consideration. Stewardship responsibilities should be carried out in a way that 5. No tent, no trailer? No problem! Enjoy a stay in one of the yurts or camping cottages with a scenic view of the lake. protects the natural outdoor experience for the enjoyment of current and future generations. visitPAparks Printed on recycled paper The 2,338-acre Gifford Pinchot State Park is in northern York County along PA 177 between the towns of Rossville and Lewisberry. The park consists of reverted farm fields and wooded hillsides surrounding the 340-acre Pinchot Lake, which serves as the prime attraction. Directions GPS DD: Lat. 40.087 Long. -76.888 The park is near the metropolitan areas of York and Harrisburg. From Harrisburg, take the Lewisberry Exit (35) of I-83 south, then PA 177 south; or by US 15 south to Dillsburg, then to PA 74 south. From York, take the Newberrytown Exit (32) of I-83 north, then PA 382 west to PA 177 south. Or take PA 74 north. Reservations CABINS: Ten modern cabins can be rented year round. Cabins are furnished and have a living area, kitchen/dining area, toilet/shower room, and two or three bedrooms. Renters provide their own bed linens, bathroom articles, kitchenware, eating utensils, coffee maker, and toaster. One cabin is ADA accessible. Cabin occupants may moor their boats during their stay at nearby Boat Mooring #2. Spend the Day BOATING: electric motors only The 340-acre Pinchot Lake has three launch areas available 24 hours a day for fishing and boating activities. There are 286 shoreline mooring and canoe rack spaces that may be rented from April 1 to October 31. Mooring areas include a number of larger spaces designed to accommodate day-sailers and catamarans, while rack spaces accommodate canoes, kayaks, and small sailboats. There are several types of boats and electric trolling motors for rent at the boat rental from late spring through early autumn. Motorboats must display a boat registration from any state. Non-powered boats must display one of the following: boat registration from any state; launch permit or mooring permit from Pennsylvania State Parks, available at most state park offices; launch use permit from the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission. HUNTING AND FIREARMS: About 1,780 acres are open to hunting, trapping, and the training of dogs. Common game species are deer, rabbits, squirrels, and waterfowl. Special regulations apply to all hunting in the park. Until November 1, only archery equipment may be used. From November 1 to the end of flintlock deer season, shotguns and muzzleloading long guns may be used. Hunting with centerfire rifles and handguns is prohibited. Hunters should be especially alert for other park visitors who may not be familiar with hunting and also for safety zones near park buildings and private residences in and around the park. Hunters should observe and obey all signs posting areas open to hunting, closed to hunting, and designated safety zones. Detailed information about hunting and trapping in the park is available at the park office. Hunting woodchucks, also known as groundhogs, is prohibited. Dog training is only permitted from the day following Labor Day through March 31 in designated hunting areas. The Department of Conservation and Natural Resources and the Pennsylvania Game Commission rules and regulations apply. Contact the park office for ADA accessible hunting information. Use extreme caution with firearms at all times. Other visitors use the park during hunting seasons. Firearms and archery equipment used for hunting may be uncased and ready for use only in authorized hunting areas during hunting seasons. In areas not open to hunting or during non-hunting seasons, firearms and archery equipment shall be kept in the owner’s vehicle or enclosed trailer. Exceptions include: law enforcement officers and individuals with a valid Pennsylvania License to Carry Firearms are authorized to carry a firearm concealed on their person while they are within a state park. SWIMMING: A large, ADA accessible beach in the Quaker Race Day Use Area is open from late May to mid-September, 8:00 AM to sunset. Swim at your own risk. Please read and follow posted rules. Boat rental, picnic facilities, snack bar, and an ADA accessible playground are near the swimming beach. FISHING: The 340-acre Pinchot Lake has largemouth bass, hybrid striped bass, muskellunges, catfishes, carps, walleyes, crappies, and sunfishes. Pinchot Lake is designated a “Big Bass Lake” by the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission. Special regulations cover the minimum size and creel limits for all species of bass. ADA accessible fishing pads are near Boat Launch 2 and a pier is in the Quaker Race Day Use Area. Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission regulations and laws apply. DISC GOLFING: Two 18-hole disc golf courses are on opposite sides of the lake. In the Conewago Day Use Area, Boulder Woods Course is fairly level and great for families. In the Quaker Race Day Use Area, Quaker’s Challenge Course has recreation and pro tees in a challenging, hilly course. BICYCLING: The trails between the campground and the Conewago Day Use Area are for joint-use by hikers, crosscountry skiers, and bicyclists. A multi-use trail network consists of a 3.5-mile outer loop with a number of internal connectors. The trail surface is packed gravel and the terrain is mostly flat with a few gentle hills. The trail is suitable for family use and most bicycles with wide tires. Please be considerate of other trail users; ride to the right and signal when passing. The trail winds through woodlands and along the lakeshore and is designed for a slow, leisurely ride. Fast and reckless riding is prohibited. Trail access for the general public is from the Conewago Day Use Area. Campers can access the trails directly from the campground. A seasonal bike rental is in the Conewago Day Use Area. HIKING: See reverse side. 10. Enjoy a night under the stars in the campground. 2021 CAMPING: modern sites, some with full-hookup With about 290 campsites at the western end of the lake, this park has one of the largest state park campgrounds in the commonwealth. The campground opens the second Friday in April and closes by the end of October. Many sites have paved pads and can accommodate virtually any piece of camping equipment from a large motorhome to the smallest tent. Some sites have electric hookup. Some sites have full-hookup. The campground has an ADA accessible swimming beach, some ADA accessible campsites, hiking trails, boat launching and mooring area, sanitary dump stations, seasonally staffed campground office, and modern shower houses with flush toilets and warm showers. Pets are permitted within the designated pet camping area. RECREATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES HORSEBACK RIDING: In the northeast section of the park is an area set aside for horseback riding. This area includes several miles of interconnecting trails that wind through reverting farm fields, pine plantations, and deciduous woodlands. There is a gravel parking lot off of Alpine Road, a short distance south of the intersection with PA 177. Horse rentals are unavailable. 9. Fish the “Big Bass” waters of Pinchot Lake for many species of game fish and panfish. LEARN, EXPERIENCE, CONNECT Make online reservations at www.visitPAparks.com or call toll-free 888-PA-PARKS (888-727-2757), 7:00 AM to 5:00 PM, Monday to Saturday. PICNICKING: The ADA accessible Quaker Race Day Use Area is on the north side of the lake. The Conewago Day Use Area is on the south side of the lake. Picnic tables, charcoal grills, convenient parking lots, drinking water, modern restrooms, playgrounds, and horseshoe pits are throughout the areas. The Quaker Race area has a volleyball court and the Conewago area has a ballfield. Four picnic pavilions, two that are ADA accessible, may be reserved up to 11 months in advance for a fee. Unreserved picnic pavilions are free on a first-come, first-served basis. 8. Check out the diabase boulders and rock outcrops throughout the park that make for picturesque lake scenes or spots for quiet solitude. 6. Visit the Environmental Learning Center and discover something wild! Stay the Night GIFFORD PINCHOT STATE PARK 7. Visit in May, when the eastern redbud trees turn the park a lovely pink hue with their abundant blooms. CAMPING COTTAGES: Three cottages have wooden floors, windows, electric heat, lights, outlets, porch, picnic table, fire ring, and lantern holder. Nearby are potable water and a modern shower house. Each cottage sleeps five people in bunk beds. YURTS: Each round, canvas and wood walled tent has a wooden deck and sleeps five people in bunk beds. Yurts have a stovetop, refrigerator, countertop, table, chairs, electric heat, outlets, fire ring, picnic table, and lantern holder. Nearby are potable water and a modern shower house. ORGANIZED GROUP TENTING: There are six group sites with diverse capacities. Located in the campground, advance reservations are required. This area is for eligible groups, which are defined as: • An organized group that has a formal organization to coordinate and carry out its activities—appointed or elected leadership and periodic meetings are mandatory. • An organized youth group that has a majority of its members under age 18 and is affiliated with an ongoing organization like school, youth, and church groups. • An organized adult group that has a majority of its members above age 18 and is affiliated with an organization like Rotary or Lions club. Curriculum-based environmental education programs are available to schools and organized groups. Popular topics include seasonal habitats, bird life, insects, forest ecosystems, and lake ecology. Call the park office to schedule a group program. A variety of professional development workshops are also offered for teachers. Contact the park office or explore the online calendar of events, https://events.dcnr.pa.gov, for more information on programs and other learning experiences. Gifford Pinchot State Park offers a wide variety of programs year round. Featured programs include owls, vernal pools, wildflowers, and kayaking. The Environmental Learning Center in the Conewago Day Use Area is open most weekends during the summer. Visitors can explore the center’s exhibits to discover more about the park’s natural environment. GIFFORD PINCHOT Gifford Pinchot was born in 1865 to a wealthy family. A childhood interest in nature led to a career protecting forests. Gifford Pinchot became one of the founders of the conservation movement. After graduating from Yale University, Pinchot went to France and became the first American trained in forestry. A good friend of President Theodore Roosevelt, Pinchot was named Chief Forester of the U.S. Division of Forestry and served from 1898 to 1910. With the guidance of Roosevelt and Pinchot, over 200 million acres of national forest came under scientific land management. Policies developed by Pinchot help guide most national and state forests today. “Among the many, many public officials who under my administration rendered literally invaluable service to the people of the United States, Gifford Pinchot on the whole, stood first.” - President Theodore Roosevelt Gifford Pinchot became governor of Pennsylvania in 1922. A tireless worker, he often worked 16 hours a day. Pinchot Enjoy the Winter ICE SAFETY: Ice thickness is not monitored. For your safety, make sure ice is at least 4” thick for a single user and 7” thick for a small group. For iceboating, make sure ice is at least 6” thick. Always carry safety equipment. ICE FISHING: When conditions permit, ice fishing is a popular attraction on the 340-acre Pinchot Lake. Anglers most often catch largemouth bass, walleye, muskellunge, crappies, and sunfish. ICE SKATING: Ice skating is permitted when natural conditions allow it. ICEBOATING: Iceboats must display a current state park launch permit. CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING: With adequate snow cover, all trails and many other areas of the park provide excellent opportunities for cross-country skiing. Redbud Diabase rock underlies most of the park and was created when molten rock intruded the sandstone and melted it into a new kind of rock. Many of the diabase rocks have unique cracks that formed as the rocks slowly cooled. The numerous boulders and rock outcroppings become more visible after the leaves have fallen. A brochure about the diabase rock formations is available at the park office, contact station, and at the Environmental Learning Center. The diverse habitats of Gifford Pinchot State Park support a variety of wildlife through all seasons. Winter is a good time to see woodpeckers and evidence of their presence. The park is home to at least seven species of woodpeckers. Spring is the time for wildflowers. The forest floor transforms into a carpet of bluebells, spring beauties, and many other short-lived flowers. Before the redbud’s leaves emerge, the tree bursts into a brilliant display of pink to lavender flowers. Also during the spring, male largemouth bass make nests and aggressively defend their territory and fry (baby fish). created the first Pennsylvania state budget, erased the state’s debt, and gave himself a pay cut. Pinchot was not afraid of a fight. Often at odds with political parties, Pinchot fought hard for the people. Several times a week Pinchot held office hours and anyone could walk in and talk to him. “A public official is there to serve the public and not run them.” - Gifford Pinchot In 1930, Pinchot was elected to a second term as governor and labored for employment improvements during the Great Depression. Pinchot set up work camps throughout the state that became the models for the Civilian Conservation Corps of President Franklin Roosevelt. Pinchot’s work camps built 20,000 miles of paved roads for “taking the farmer out of the mud.” These paved country roads made it easier for farmers to get from the farm to the market. The first “Pinchot Road” crosses the park, now PA 177. Always progressive, Pinchot was the first governor to have two women on his cabinet. During World War II, Pinchot developed a water-gathering device and fishing kits for use in navy life rafts. Throughout his life, Gifford Pinchot spoke and campaigned for political reform and improved forest management. After writing his autobiography, Gifford Pinchot died of leukemia in 1946. In 1961, Gifford Pinchot State Park was dedicated by Governor David L. Lawrence. INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS NATURAL HISTORY Gifford Pinchot State Park is an area of forest surrounded by farm fields which makes the park an ideal rest stop for migrating forest birds. Warblers, vireos, and thrushes stop to rest and eat before flying on to their breeding or winter homes. Pinchot Lake and its shoreline wetlands lure many species of waterfowl like mergansers, snow geese, mallards, loons, and other ducks which can be seen swimming, diving, and dabbling for vegetation, insects, and small fish. During the summer, eastern bluebirds search for food for their growing chicks. Camouflaged spotted fawns hide in the Sharp-lobed hepatica, a spring ephemeral wildflower forests and fields. Along the lake shoreline dragonflies and damselflies hunt for insect prey. Butterflies and moths reach their peak numbers and can be seen flying from flower to flower, including the largest butterfly in North America, the giant swallowtail butterfly. In autumn, when the deciduous trees lose their leaves, the evergreen trees become more noticeable. In the park, the oval shaped red cedar tree is common in old fields and provides habitat for oaks, hickories, and other forest trees to sprout, which will eventually supplant the cedar. Gifford Pinchot State Park 2200 Rosstown Road Lewisberry, PA 17339 Campground Office: 717-292-4112 Park Office: 717-432-5011 GiffordPinchotSP@pa.gov An Equal Opportunity Employer www.visitPAparks.com @GiffordPinchotSP Make online reservations at www.visitPAparks.com or call toll-free 888-PA-PARKS (888-727-2757), 7:00 AM to 5:00 PM, Monday to Saturday. Electric vehicle charging station Two electric-vehicle charging stations are available for public use in the Quaker Run Day Use Area next to the ADA parking spaces for the beach shower house. Please move to another parking space once your vehicle has been charged. Access for People with Disabilities The park office and many day use facilities are ADA accessible. This symbol indicates facilities and activities that are Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) accessible for people with disabilities. This publication text is available in alternative formats. If you need an accommodation to participate in park activities due to a disability, please contact the park you plan to visit. In an Emergency Please make your visit safe and enjoyable. Obey all posted rules and regulations and respect fellow visitors and the resources of the park. • Be prepared and bring the proper equipment. Natural areas may possess hazards. Your personal safety and that of your family are your responsibility. • Alcoholic beverages are prohibited. • Please camp only in designated areas and minimize your impact on the campsite. • Firewood Advisory: Firewood may contain non-native insects and plant diseases. Bringing firewood into the park from other areas may accidentally spread pest insects and diseases that threaten park resources and the health of our forests. Use local firewood. Do not take wood home and do not leave firewood. Burn It! Call 911 and contact a park employee. Directions to the nearest hospital are posted on bulletin boards and at the park office. • Prevent forest fires by having a fire in proper facilities and properly disposing of hot coals. Do not leave a fire unattended. Nearest Hospital UPMC Pinnacle Harrisburg 111 South Front Street Harrisburg, PA 17101 717-782-3131 • Because uncontrolled pets may chase wildlife or frighten visitors, pets must be physically controlled, attended at all times, and on a leash, caged, or crated. Electronic fences and leashes are prohibited. Pets are prohibited in swimming areas. Nearby Attractions • Do your part to keep wildlife wild! Enjoy wildlife from a safe distance and do not feed or approach wild animals. Information on nearby attractions is available from the York County Convention and Visitors Bureau. www.yorkpa.org Nearby are the State Capitol, Hershey, Gettysburg National Historical Park, and Lancaster County’s Amish Country. Actual size of a giant swallowtail butterfly Protect and Preserve our Parks • Please park only in designated areas and obey all traffic regulations. Pine warbler • Please recycle. Place trash accumulated during your stay in proper receptacles or take it home with you. HIKING: 18 miles of the remote sections are narrow with uneven footing and some sections are often wet. Many hikers combine portions of this trail with other trails like Alpine, Gravel, Oak, and Quaker Race to make shorter loops. of Straight Hill to form a loop. The habitat is mostly maturing oak and hickory forest. A number of old stone walls provide reminders of long abandoned efforts at farming. Quaker Race Trail: 1.7 miles, more difficult hiking This trail is best accessed from the Quaker Race Day Use Area. This trail has a dirt or rocky surface, uneven terrain, and one steep but short hill. This trail connects to Lakeside Trail at its end to form a three-mile loop that passes through diverse habitats. Midland and Fern Trails: 0.5 mile, more difficult hiking These small side trails off Lakeside Trail can be reached from near Boat Mooring Area 3. Both trails have dirt and rock surfaces and steeper slopes, but wind through the most mature forests in the park. There are many wildflowers under the large oak, hickory, and tulip popular trees. Alpine Trail: 0.5 mile, easiest hiking This wide, flat trail has a gravel surface. Alpine Trail has an outstanding crop of wildflowers in April and May, with bluebells and marsh marigolds. The trail begins on the east side of Conewago Day Use Area. Many trails interconnect to allow hikers diverse routes, but please stay on the trail. Trail intersections have posts with numbers to aid hikers in navigating the trail system. Be aware that the park is open to hunting. Information on hunting seasons is available at the park office. For your safety, wear orange. • Yellow blazes are hiking-only trails. • Red blazes are hiking trails that are shareduse with mountain bike riding or horseback riding. • Blue blazes mark the Mason-Dixon Trail. Oak Trail: 0.4 mile, easiest hiking This short trail connects the campground to the Environmental Learning Center at the western end of the Conewago Day Use Area. The trail is gently rolling and wide with a gravel surface. The trail passes through a maturing oak and hickory forest and past a large diabase rock outcropping near the Environmental Learning Center. This trail connects with Gravel and Lakeside trails. Gravel Trail: 1.2 miles, easiest hiking This trail runs through second growth forest from the campground to the area of the boat rental at the eastern end of Conewago Day Use Area. This wide trail follows an old road and has a gravel surface. A loop can be made by using part of Lakeside Trail, making a nice trail for hiking, jogging, cross-country skiing, and bicycling. Concrete supports from an old toboggan run can be seen along this trail. Beaver Creek Trail: 1.5 miles, most difficult hiking This trail runs between a small parking area off Squire Gratz Road and Mooring Area 1 in the northwestern corner of the park. The trail meanders through a low-lying forest that is often muddy. Sections of the trail can also be rocky. Many habitats, including wetlands, can be seen in this undeveloped section of the park. Trail Blazes and Use: Ridge Trail: 1.2 miles, more difficult hiking This trail begins near the campground entrance where it intersects Lakeside Trail, then meanders through old overgrown pasture, then climbs into a maturing oak and hickory forest along the top of Straight Hill. The trail surface is dirt and can be rocky and there are some wet areas near the campground entrance. Butterflies often congregate near openings in the forest. Mason-Dixon Trail: 200 miles (6.8 miles within the park), most difficult hiking This hiking trail runs through Delaware, Maryland, and Pennsylvania. The trail has blue blazes and follows portions of Lakeside, Alpine, Pinchot, Ridge, and Beaver Creek trails as it traverses the length of Gifford Pinchot State Park. The trail enters the park along Conley Road in the east and Squire Gratz road in the northwest. Within the park, through-hikers may only camp at the park campground. Old Farm Trail: 1 mile, easiest hiking This trail runs along the northeastern border of the campground and is a connector between Lakeside, Oak, and Ridge trails. Old Farm Trail follows an old farm road to the top of Straight Hill. Pinchot Trail: 1.4 miles, most difficult hiking Wear good shoes on this trail because the surface can be rocky and wet. The trail begins at the Environmental Learning Center and climbs past a large diabase rock outcropping that once formed the beginning of the long abandoned toboggan run. The trail then crosses Gravel Trail and eventually splits into two branches that connect along the top Lakeside Trail: 8.5 miles, most difficult hiking The longest and most scenic trail in the park, Lakeside Trail may be accessed from all major use areas of the park. Walking time is five to six hours. Many parts of the trail are easy walking with gravel surfaces, but some Tell us about your hike at: To SGL 242, 4 Mi. 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Contact Park Office e 37 50 35 Bea 400 e Lak 0 500 OT id 41 si d e Tra il Trail To Wellsville, & Historical Warrington Meeting House & Cemetery Lake View e 14 E LAK k 500 350 Lak esid 177 BOAT MOORING 1 ENTRANCE 550 Cree ver il Tra No. 3 Mi dla Tra il nd No.1 ROSSVILLE Lak e s ide er ak u Q No. 2 Boulder Point il Tra Woodland id e 500 550 13 es Alp i 12 5 450 500 0 7 6 0 60 Tra il k ee Cr 4 3 0 DAM PARKING 1 2 B et hel R oa d QUAKER RACE DAY USE AREA ENTRANCE a Are 10 in 9 b Ca8 Race 550 oc y Conle il n Tra - Dixo ew r 6 d Roa 55 Lakesi de tow n Trail Beave 500 500 Pin e Tra il ad Ro 43 il Tra e ui r Sq To Strinestown, 19 Mi. e 5 tz Gra 550 EQUESTRIAN TRAILS 500 10 0 50 0 Bender Cemetery 4 7 60 York Road Cre Road 177 Old 5 Mason-Dixon Trail sey Mill Road ek 8 Ra m Cre 1 550 BOAT MOORING 2 & CABIN AREA ENTRANCE Horseback Riding 500 0 0 60 Alpine ek 0 50 6 Biking st r 60 Old Maytown School House Paved Hiking and Biking Trail Biking Prohibited Beave 650 To I-83, 7 Mi. Historical Pinchot Road Marker, 1.4 Mi. 177 Rock 500 Hiking Trail ergu 74 C Multi-use Trail: Hiking and other as designated by symbol Thun d Road ch hur 600 Trail Intersection Numbers Road n xo Fortne y 45 ad Ro i -D 1 550 600 k ee Cr Ai N n so Ma 500 700 Mt. Cre ek 500 550 Jug YORK COUNTY Stone 650 GIFFORD PINCHOT STATE PARK 600 To Dillsburg, 9 Mi. To Ge New Oxford tty sb urg State Park No Hunting 74 N State Park Hunting (Special Regulations Apply) 83 194 ltim Ba To e or Rev. 3/26/21 400 350 State Park Special Hunting (Open to Hunting after Campground Closes for Season) CONTOURS ARE ON 50 FT. INTERVALS