New Hampshire's 10th Highest Mountain and highest of the Western White Mountains. Dartmouth College Owns Summit and East Slope, White Mountain National Forest on West Slope. No camping or fires are permitted on Dartmouth land. Considered by some to have one of the most exspasive views in all of the Appalachaians. The summit views North and East are impressive, encompassing virtualy all of the high peaks in the White Mountains. To the West Camel's Hump and the Green Mountains of Vermont can be seen far across the Connecticut River Valley. The mountains name and pronunciation have changed many times. Moosilaukee is apparently Native American for "Bald Palce." The Appalachian Trail Conference's Guide referred to Moosilaukee as "one of the great mountains of New England."
|Best months for climbing:||May, Jun, Jul, Aug, Sep, Oct|
|Year first climbed:||1785|
|First successful climber(s):||European: Chase Whitcher|
|Nearest major airport:||Manchester, NH|
|Convenient Center:||North Woodstock, NH|
Thanks to John Betts for adding this peak.
Sorry, we don't currently have the latitude and longitude of Moosilaukee in our database. Therefore we can't show this peak on a map.
NOTE: Trip reports were previously called "Summit Logs" - same feature, new name
There are 5 trip reports for Moosilaukee.
Select any entry from the list below:
- Log #22189 - by Jim Geary on June 06, 2011We took the Beaver Brook trail from the trailhead on route 112. Although the first mile and a half is relatively difficult, the views of the waterfalls as you climb the ravine make it well worth the...
- Log #20601 - by Jason and Jana Bean on Jan 15, 2007Buggy, but delightful! Storms were moving in, so we didn't hang out too long on the summit....
- Log #18739 - by an anonymous user on Oct 02, 2005We had a great hike up Moosilauke on a warm, clear October day. We went up the Carriage Road, wonderfully graded and an easy walk, but disappointingly like a bulldozed slash in many places. Because...
- Log #17008 - by Bill Dudley on July 18, 2004It was a hot, humid day, but the hazy views were awesome. We climbed in a group of 6 ranging in age from 40 to 4. It was a great first climb for the kids and so quiet above treeline. Not a lot of...
- Log #17009 - by John Betts on Jan 04, 2002The Beech & Birch trees on this mountain are just a couple of the beautiful components in this glorious mixed forest. This Mountain is the most isolated of New Hampshire's 10 highest mountains....