• Eagle Lake covered in snow nearing dusk

    Acadia

    National Park Maine

There are park alerts in effect.
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  • Carriage Roads Closed

    All park carriage roads are closed until further notice to prevent damage during the spring thaw. For more information: (207) 288-3338

  • Trail Closures: Peregrine Falcon Nesting

    Precipice Cliff and Valley Cove areas are closed to all public entry until further notice for peregrine falcon nesting season. More »

  • Blackwoods Campground is open

    Blackwoods Campground is open and is sites are available by self-registration at the campground. More »

  • 2014 Season Openings

    Park Loop Rd, Cadillac Mountain Rd, & Hulls Cove Visitor Center is open. Call (207) 288-3338 or follow us on Facebook (www.facebook.com/AcadiaNPS) for more information More »

  • Jordan Pond boat ramp parking lot is closed for construction

    It's scheduled to reopen on June 28. There may be intermittent openings at the discretion of the contractor. The North Lot parking area will remain open for access to the Jordan Pond House Restaurant & hiking & biking trails.

Otter Cliffs Climbing Routes Closed

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Date: July 23, 2008
Contact: Stuart West, 207-288-8772

The climbing routes of Otter Cliffs previously known as The Black Crack, Riptide, and Razor Crack (a.k.a. Razor Flake) were closed on Thursday, July 17, until further notice. Over the evening of Tuesday, July 15, a rockfall occurred in the Otter Cliffs area. At that time, several very large boulders broke free from the cliff face, but several more still attached boulders remain unstable on the cliff face above what were once these climbing routes.

The National Park Service at Acadia National Park will continue to monitor the cliff conditions and will re-open the closed section of the Otter Cliffs area as soon as the park climbing staff assesses the integrity of the remaining rock and removes loose debris from the cliff face. Please contact Acadia with any questions about this closure by calling 207-288-3338 and pressing “0.”

Did You Know?

A girl stands along the stone steps of the Kurt Diederich Path in this historic image taken around 1920.

Acadia National Park contains more than 120 miles of historic hiking trails. Many of these trails were established by local village improvement societies in the late 1800s and early 1900s. Today many of the historic features, such as stonework, are still visible.