By Howard Fenton
Publication through Fenton, Howard
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Additional resources for 50 Circuit Hikes: A Stride-By-Stride Guide To Northeastern Minnesota
6 miles. There are two more spur trails off the circuit. One leads to the slow-moving Net River and the site of an old beaver dam; the other leads to the boggy shore of Cranberry Lake. Bogs make up a good part of the headwaters of the Net River, and many other rivers in northeastern Minnesota. They act as sponges, holding water from melted snow and rainfall and releasing it slowly. This helps create a more even flow of water in streams and rivers throughout the year. 0 The trailhead, marked with a sign, begins at the north end of the one-way road that loops through the campground.
No permit is required. GETTING THERE From 1-35, take exit 235 for Carlton and Cromwell on Minnesota State Road 210 going east. 3 miles turn right onto County Road 73 going north. 9 miles until you reach Rogers Lake Road on the right. 5 mile until you reach a gate. There is room on the side of the road here to park your car. I wouldn't encourage driving past the gate and parking further on if the gate is open. No telling who might come along will you're hiking and lock it. 8" W The hike around Rogers Lake is noteworthy for the oak-maple forest and the hilly terrain.
Bear left passing the trail to the right which leads back to the shelter. 1 mile hike will turn right at this point. 9 Reach the dam of the smaller wildlife pond. A short way beyond the dam, the trail comes to an intersection where the right trail leads north to the trail shelter. Take the left trail for the dam of the larger pond. Just before reaching the second dam the trail turns sharply to the left. 1 Trail intersection near Minnesota State Road 73. Take the trail to the left to return to the trailhead.
50 Circuit Hikes: A Stride-By-Stride Guide To Northeastern Minnesota by Howard Fenton