From Route 11, turn onto Lowell Lake Road.
In 1/2 mile, turn right at T-intersection.
Park entrance is just up the hill.
N43° 13.386' W72° 45.930' Directions/Map
About the Park:
Open year round for day use (winter road conditions permitting). Park is undeveloped with no camping or restroom facilities. Free entry.
Lowell Lake State Park was established in 1981 when the State of Vermont purchased 207 acres from the Estate of Arline Weiss Gardner on the southern end of Lowell Lake. This area included the dam, cemetery and an informal car top boat launch.
With assistance of the Vermont Land Trust, 154 acres known as the "White Property" was acquired in 1996. This area included a former summer camp with a rustic lodge and numerous lakeside cabins, two islands, Picnic Island and Annie's Island and a residential structure that is being used as a caretaker's residence. The park property encloses the majority of the lakeshore, including some significant wetland habitat.
A steering committee comprised of community members, the Vermont Land Trust, and staff from the Department of Forests, Parks, and Recreation developed a Long-Range Management Plan and operating philosophy for Lowell Lake State Park. The plan calls for the rehabilitation of the cabins and lodge, and management of the site that allows the majority of the park to remain in its natural state.
Lowell Lake Trail is a loop approximately 3.5 miles in length, which completely encircles Lowell Lake. Trail highlights include a Revolutionary War-era cemetery, stands of large white pine trees, and scenic views of the lake and wetlands. The trail is located on relatively flat terrain and the hike is of moderate difficulty. The trail is marked with blue paint blazes. The northern portion of the trail follows park service roads on both sides of the lake as well as approximately 1000 feet of Little Pond Road, a town road. Parking for the trail is available at the parking area located near the boat landing off Lowell Lake Road.
Currently park use is limited to informal Day Use with no facilities.
Overnight camping and camp fires are not allowed.
Please hike on marked trails. Hiking off trails causes erosion and destroys vegetation.
Keep trails free of litter. Carry out what you carry in.
Keep pets under control at all times.
Trails are for foot travel only. All terrain vehicles are not permitted on state lands.
Please leave all wildflowers and other plants in their natural environment for others to enjoy.
Respect the rights of private property owners.