Hudson River Towns Orange County
Enjoy kayaking at Popolopen Creek

Hudson River Towns

Orange County

 All Bear Mountain - Orange County Listingshistory, perkins memorial tower, appalachian trail, bear mountain bridge, park attractions, attractions at bear mountain, merry-go-round pavilion, perkins memorial tower, zoo, children, historic, about bear mountain state park

 Bear Mountain - Orange County Hudson River Towns

photo, Bear Mountain, Hudson River Valley, Hudson River, hiking, suspension bridge, Bear Mountain Park, Appalachian Trail, Popolopen, longest suspension bridge, photo Bear Mountain Bridge, Metro North train, MTA train, American Revolution, Historic Site Bear Mountain Bridge - Orange County

 
 
Click to enlarge photo of Early Fall at the Bear Mountain Bridge.

Click to enlarge photo of Bear Mountain Bridge Bear Mountain State Park is located in Bear Mountain, New York within the Hudson River Valley, about 45 miles north of New York City. Bear Mountain Park, approximately 5,067-acres (20.51 km2), is heavily forested and is primarily a day-use park offering magnificent scenery, photo opportunities and hiking trails for all levels of hikers.

Bear Mountain Bridge
The Bear Mountain Bridge is a toll suspension bridge in New York State, carrying US-6 and US-202 across the Hudson River, from Bear Mountain State Park (at the northern tip of Rockland County) to the northwestern corner of Westchester County. The western approach to the bridge actually lies on the border of Orange County and Rockland County.

The Bear Mountain Bridge was completed in 1924; making it the longest suspension bridge in the world. A couple of years later, in 1926, the Benjamin Franklin (Philadelphia-Camden) suspension bridge became the longest suspension bridge in the world.



Click to enlarge photo of the Bear Mountain Bridge Tablet.

Click to enlarge Bear Mountain Bridge Tablet

This Tablet hangs on the wall of the Bear Mountain Bridge Toll Plaza.

BEAR MOUNTAIN BRIDGE

The first highway bridge to span the Hudson River South of Albany
Begun March 24th 1923 - opened Nov. 27th 1924

To all who
With thought labor and loyalty have
Contributed to the construction of
This bridge and highway
This tablet is inscribed

Total length of bridge = 2257 ft.    Length of suspended span = 1632 ft.
Height of towers = 355 ft. Clear height above river = 153 ft.
Diameter of cables = 18 ins. Number of wires in each cable = 7252



The roadway of the Bear Mountain Bridge has eight-foot-wide shoulders for pedestrians and cyclists. The bridge also carries the Maine-to-Georgia Appalachian Trail. Crossing the bridge on foot offers magnificent views, wonderful photo opportunities, and an invigorating walk. For equally beautiful views, walk both sides of the bridge.

From the walkway of the bridge, face northwest, and you can see 3 more bridges: the Popolopen Suspension Bridge, the Popolopen Creek Suspension Footbridge, and the MTA train tracks. All of these bridges cross Popolopen Creek.


Click to enlarge photo of View of the Hudson River from Bear Mountain Bridge.

Click to enlarge photo of View of the Hudson River from Bear Mountain Bridge

Look ahead, facing north, as the Hudson River moves toward the hamlets of Manitou, a Metro North train stop, and Garrison, also an MTA train stop. Garrison on the water faces West Point. Look east and you will see the mountain known as Anthony's Nose, 900 feet up.


The Appalachian Trail is America's first National Scenic Trail. The trail stretches from Katahdin in Maine to Springer Mountain in Georgia. It was originally conceived as a greenway between these states in the 1920's and has become the most popular trail for day-hikers and thru-hikers alike that want to see the scenic wonders of the Appalachian Mountains. The Appalachian Trail is approximately 2160 miles; it is a well-maintained hiking only trail and has shelters conveniently spaced for overnight stays.

Popolopen Creek
Popolopen Creek is a stream that is mostly fed by Lake Popolopen, Stillwell Lake, and Weyant's Pond. Eventually, the creek drains into the Hudson River. In 2002, New York's Governor George Pataki, dedicated a long suspension foot bridge that spans Popolopen Creek. The footbridge connects the trail between the twin forts of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton, carrying the Appalachian Trail on the western side of the Bear Mountain Bridge.

Popolopen Creek Suspension Footbridge
The Popolopen Creek Footbridge, for pedestrians only, was designed to create an economic and esthetically pleasing river crossing of 140m on the Appalachian Trail in Bear Mountain Park. You can access the bridge on a path near the Bear Mountain Bridge toll booths. However, the Popolopen Creek footbridge is most easily accessed through Fort Montgomery. Just park your car at the Fort Montgomery Visitor Center off 9W, north of the Bear Mountain Bridge, and walk down to Popolopen Creek.

The American Revolution in the Hudson River Valley
Fort Montgomery is just north of Popolopen Creek in Bear Mountain State Park. Fort Montgomery and its sister fort, Fort Clinton, were the scenes of fierce American Revolutionary War battles for control of the Hudson River and the Hudson Highlands. On October 6, 1777, the British captured both Fort Clinton and Fort Montgomery. Read excerpts from several moving accounts of the American Revolution and the battles that captured Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton.

Today, Fort Montgomery is an archeological site and a historic ruin. Fort Montgomery State Historic Site is a genuine vestige of our nation's struggle for independence. Visitors will see the actual foundations of the fort's buildings and remains of the fort's earthworks. Visit Fort Montgomery and tour the remains of the 14 1/2 acre fortification, perched on a cliff overlooking the Hudson River.

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Bear Mountain Ice Rink, Figure Skating, Hockey Club, Ice Skating Activities, Ice Skating, Figure Skating, Ice Hockey, Hockey Club, skate rentals, private rental, birthday parties, hockey club Bear Mountain Outdoor Ice Rink "Ice Skating - Ice Hockey"

845-786-2701 
  The Bear Mountain Ice Rink, offering Figure Skating and a Hockey Club, is located in Bear Mountain State Park. The ice rink is outdoors and uncovered, so be sure to dress appropriately, in warm clothes.

Ice Activities and Attractions
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Press blue button for session hours and fees, holiday hours, skate rentals, private rental, birthday parties, hockey club, figure skating and more about ice skating at the Bear Mountain Ice Rink. Call (845) 786-2701 ext. 266 for more about ice skating at the Bear Mountain Ice Rink.

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photo, Bear Mountain Bridge, photo Popolopen Creek, Hudson River Valley,  Appalachian Trail, bridge, Popolopen Suspension Bridge,  Popolopen Creek Suspension Footbridge,  Hudson River, suspension foot bridge,  Fort Montgomery Popolopen Creek at Bear Mountain "Fort Montgomery"

 
 
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Bear Mountain Park, Museum, Wildlife Center, Zoo, Appalachian Trail, Children, Visit, Fort Montgomery, Hudson River, Young children, older children, visiting, Revolutionary War, battles, Visit historic, 1777 1779 Trails, War of Independence, history Trailside Museums & Zoo, Bear Mountain - Orange County

845-786-2701 
  Bear Mountain Park: Trailside Museum and Wildlife Center
The study of native animals and their habitat at Bear Mountain has a long history. In 1921, theAmerican Museum of Natural History installed a facility at the Boy Scouts headquarters on Lake Kanawauke. Four years later, the same Museum began a program for the study of insects in Harriman State Park. The Commission added a bear den in 1926, which became a small zoo, as the facility took in more injured animals in need of shelter.

Today's Trailside Museums and Zoo occupy 40-acres on a bluff 250 feet over the Hudson River. The trails, including the first section of the Appalachian Trail, are among the oldest in the country; they link the various homes of Samantha, the eagle, and other birds of prey, the bear den, as well as habitats for beavers, a river otter, foxes, coyotes, and more.

Children enjoy the various presentations of indigenous wildlife, geology and herpetology. On display are Native American artifacts, models of Revolutionary War battles fought on-site, and an exhibit of the origins of the Boy Scouts, and four Museum buildings. See the bald eagle, black bear, owl, river otter and more animals local to Bear Mountain.

The Trailside Museum and Wildlife Center also highlight the history of the area. Learn about the importance of Bear Mountain in the American Revolutionary War. Visit historic 1777 & 1779 Trails that retrace the routes taken by the British army during the American War of Independence. Visit Fort Montgomery, a Revolutionary War fort built to defend the Hudson Highlands and protect American control of the Hudson River and learn about the Battle of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton.

Young children, older children, and adults all enjoy visiting each of the Museum buildings that house different exhibits. Visit the Local Reptiles, Amphibians, and Fish Museum, the Geology Museum, History Museum and Nature Study Museum.

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 All Cornwall-on-Hudson Listings

 Cornwall-on-Hudson Hudson River Towns

Boat Ramps, Hudson River Boat Ramps, Fishing, Fishermen, Fish, Boats, Boating Cornwall Landing Launch Ramp

914-543-4200 
  Call for location of boat launch ramp, fees, and more information about the Cornwall Landing Launch Ramp in Cornwall, NY.
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Storm King Mountain, Cornwall-On-Hudson, Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead, Things To Do, Bird Watching, Hiking and walking trails, Picnicking, Scenic views of Hudson River and Hudson Highlands, birding, hiking, nature study, restaurants in New Paltz Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead Storm King "Scenic Hudson Valley"

845-534-7900 
  Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead
Storm King Mountain
Cornwall-On-Hudson, Orange County
Hudson River Valley, New York State


The Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead provides access to Storm King Mountain, where Scenic Hudson got its start in the fight to Save the Land that Matters Most.

From Esty & Hellie Stowell: "Cornwall-On-Hudson, Orange County—The trailhead provides access to Storm King State Park and over 11 miles of challenging trails—steep, narrow and rocky—leading to dramatic summit views of the Hudson River and Highlands. Scenic Hudson got its start and launched the modern grassroots environmental movement protecting Storm King Mountain from a massive industrial project. The trailhead is named after Esty Stowell, a longtime Scenic Hudson board member who played a leading role in the park's creation, and his wife Hellie. The Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead is owned and managed by Five Points Mission."

Things To Do at Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead
Bird Watching
Picnicking
Scenic views of Hudson River and Hudson Highlands

Press blue button for:
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Hours of operation and more about the Esty & Hellie Stowell Trailhead.

After a day of birding, hiking, nature study, or relaxing in the fresh air, pack a picnic from the healthy produce at one of the Farmers Markets in Orange County. Or select one of many excellent restaurants in New Paltz or greater Orange County.

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Hudson Highlands Nature Museum, center for nature, environmental education, educational programs for students, ecology of the Hudson Highlands, Things To Do at Outdoor Discovery Center, Things To Do at Wildlife Education Center Hudson Highlands Nature Museum

845-534-5506 
  Founded in 1959, the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum is a center for nature, with a focus on environmental education and a mission to develop responsible caretakers of the natural world. Over the years it has developed quality educational programs for students and the public that focus on the unique ecology of the Hudson Highlands and promote knowledge and appreciation of our natural world.
    Things To Do at Outdoor Discovery Center
    The Outdoor Discover Center is located at 100 Muser Drive (entrance to the center is on Muser Drive across from 174 Angola Road) in Cornwall, NY.

    Things To Do at Wildlife Education Center
    See the Living Hudson Exhibit; a multi-sensory experience full of the flora and fauna native to the Hudson Estuary. Follow the journey as water trickles down a highland creek into a wetland pond. The pond empties into a freshwater stream which then joins the Hudson River Estuary.
Press blue button to learn more about upcoming events, featured programs, and to Meet the Animal of the week.
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Hudson Highlands Nature Museum, Nature trails, Things To Do, Hiking / Walking Trails, Nature Study, Scenic Views, dine at restaurants in Orange County, restaurants in Orange County, New York, Cornwall, Orange County, Hudson River Valley, New York State Hudson Highlands Nature Museum "Scenic Hudson Valley"

845-534-5506 
  Hudson Highlands Nature Museum
Cornwall, Orange County
Hudson River Valley, New York State


"Scenic Hudson originally protected these 178 acres, once part of historic Kenridge Farm. Today 3 miles of trails winding through or along forests, meadows and wetlands enhance activities at the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum Outdoor Discovery Center. There is a universally accessible bird-observation platform, and four interactive trail quests are available to guide wildlife exploration."

Nature trails on the grounds of this former farm (now home to the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum) are helping to inspire the next generation of environmentalists. Three miles of trails are owned and managed by the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum.

"Established in 1959, the Museum has grown into a leading provider of nature education experiences in the Hudson Valley. Its mission is to develop responsible caretakers of the natural world through its special focus on environmental education. It uses its living collections of native animals, natural habitats and trails to present a wide variety of programs for people of all ages at its two locations."

Things To Do at the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum
Bird Watching
Hiking / Walking Trails
Nature Museum
Nature Study
Picnicking
Scenic Views

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After a day of hiking, nature study, or discovering more about the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum, dine at one of many excellent restaurants in Orange County, New York.

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 All Fort Montgomery Listings

 Fort Montgomery Hudson River Towns

10922, History, American Revolution, American Revolutionary War, American War for Independence, War of the Revolution, iron chain, Hudson River Valley, historic ruin, Historic Site, historic trails, historical accounts, historic, Battle of Fort Montgomery American Revolution - Fort Montgomery "State Historic Site"

845-446-2134 
 
Click to enlarge sign about Fort Montgomery in the American Revolution.

Click to enlarge sign about Fort Montgomery in the American Revolution The interpretive sign reads:
Welcome to Fort Montgomery
"You are standing near the western end of Fort Montgomery:
a Revolutionary War fort built to defend the Hudson Highlands
and protect American control of the Hudson River.
On October 6, 1777, the British captured Fort Montgomery
and destroyed it in the days that followed.

"Trails from this parking area lead to two of the fort's redoubts.
The trail that passes beneath the highway will take you to
the Fort Montgomery visitor center and Fort Montgomery's
remains where interpretive signs will help you understand
the history of the fort and the battle."


Fort Montgomery State Historic Site
Fort Montgomery is located in Fort Montgomery, NY 10922 at Bear Mountain in the historic Hudson River Valley.

Fort Montgomery was the scene of a fierce battle for control of the Hudson River during the American Revolutionary War; the Hudson was considered strategic by both the Americans and the British during the American War for Independence. Today, Fort Montgomery stands as an archeological site and a historic ruin.


Building Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton
"Early in the Revolutionary War, the Continental Congress realized that the Hudson River was critical to the American cause. If the British controlled the river, they could divide the rebellious colonies. Therefore, the Americans began work on Fort Montgomery in March 1776. . .

"Fort Montgomery was a bustling community of hundreds of people. Soldiers, laborers, merchants, families, servants, and slaves lived at or visited the fort. Ships and boats arriving and departing added to the atmosphere of a small city.

"Supplies were often hard to obtain, morale was often low, and discipline was a chronic problem. Nevertheless, Forts Montgomery and Clinton were largely complete by October 1777, when the British attacked them."

Fort Clinton
"Originally, the commissioners in charge of the work were confident that no overland attack on the fort was possible, but misgivings led them to begin extending the fortifications inland. They began fortifying several pieces of high ground that became Fort Montgomery's three redoubts.

"When the Americans discovered that the land on the opposite side of the Popolopen Creek was higher and would threaten Fort Montgomery if held by the enemy, they began constructing a second fort there, called Fort Clinton. They connected the two forts by a pontoon bridge.


Click to enlarge sign about the Battle of Fort Montgomery.

Click to enlarge sign about the Battle of  Fort Montgomery in the American Revolution The interpretive sign reads:
Battle of Fort Montgomery
"To aid Lieutenant General John Burgoyne's British army stalled at Saratoga, Lieutenant General Sir Henry Clinton sailed from New York with 3,000 British, German, and Loyalist soldiers and a flotilla of warships. On the morning of October 6, 1777, Clinton landed 2,100 of his men on the west side of the Hudson River near Stony Point. This force followed a narrow trail through the mountains, where they ran into a party of 30 men sent from Fort Clinton to detect the British advance. After beating the Americans back, Sir Henry Clinton sent 900 men around Bear Mountain to attack Fort Montgomery. The rest would wait to attack Fort Clinton until the first group had reached Fort Montgomery.

"In the afternoon, the British began an assault on both forts, which were defended by no more than 700 men. At Fort Montgomery, the Americans kept the British at bay as the two sides exchanged musket fire. When the Americans refused to surrender, the British stormed both forts. Taking advantage of the growing dark and the smoky haze from the battle, many of the Americans escaped, but as many as 275 were taken as prisoners to New York City where they remained for much of the war.

"Following the battle, the British destroyed Fort Montgomery, garrisoned Fort Clinton, and burned New York's capital at Kingston. Then, receiving orders to join Sir William Howe's army near Philadelphia, Clinton's men destroyed Fort Clinton and sailed back down the Hudson. Although captured and destroyed, the forts had presented enough of an obstacle to keep the British forces in New York from aiding Burgoyne's army. The following year, in 1778, the American began rebuilding their defenses, this time at West Point."



Click to enlarge photo of the Wounded Patriot at the Battle of Fort Montgomery.

Click to enlarge photo of the Wounded Patriot at the Battle of Fort Montgomery Men in the photo represent two American patriots: Private, Ulster County Militia, and Private, 5th New York Regiment. The militiaman, in civilian clothing, is armed with a British musket. He assists his wounded comrade carrying a French musket from the 1750s.

The American Revolution - 1777: History of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton
The following historical accounts record the Battles of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton from different historical perspectives:

    The War of the Revolution , by Christopher Ward, Volume II (Macmillan, 1952)

    "An opaque fog lay close to the surface of the Hudson River on the morning of October 5, 1777. The awakening bugles of General Israel Putnam’s Continentals at Peekskill on the eastern shore of the river seemed muted by the white and misty blanket. The slow-rising sun burned irregular holes in it, however, and through these the General’s sentinels, who had been posted south of his encampment during most of the summer, saw something that banished their accustomed boredom. There were barges and galleys downriver—many of them—and above the low lying haze rose the towering masts of British frigates. From downriver, too, came the muffled sounds of alarm guns. The long-dreaded invasion of enemy troops from occupied New York had begun.

    "The elderly Yankee Israel Putnam was busy at once. An oarsman, rowing desperately, bore messages across the wide stream to Fort Montgomery, an unfinished cluster of earthworks then under the command of the thirty-eight-year-old governor of the new state of New York, Brigadier General George Clinton. At this bastion, nearly a hundred and fifty feet above the spot where the Popolopen Creek joins the Hudson, the Governor received Putnam’s letter. Immediately he sent a summary of its contents to his older brother, General James Clinton, then in command of Fort Clinton, a smaller stronghold on the steep south bank of the narrow creek.

    "In the meantime, the British under Sir Henry Clinton (a distant cousin of the American generals of the same surname) were disembarking at Verplanck’s Point on the east bank of the Hudson, not far below Putnam’s headquarters. The grating of their boats in the shallows of the river, the sharp voices of their officers ordering immediate formations, came strangely through the thick fog to the ears of Putnam’s scouts, informing them only that the invaders were in considerable numbers . . .

    ". . . Perhaps the Battle of Fort Montgomery would have been utterly neglected had not two young American soldiers chosen to visit the site on a sunny spring day of the following year. Historians do not usually end their chapters on such footnotes as these men provided, but their reports have so documented the narrative that they deserve place here. One of them, a young chaplain named Timothy Dwight (later president of Yale College), wrote in his journal that while he was climbing from a river barge to the place where the battle had been fought, the stench of dead bodies caused him great distress.

    "We found, at a small distance from Fort Montgomery, a pond of a moderate size, in which we saw the bodies of several men, who had been killed in the assault upon the fort. They were thrown into this pond, the preceding autumn, by the British … Some of them were covered at this time; but at a depth so small as to leave them distinctly visible. Others had an arm, a leg, or a part of the body, above the surface. The clothes which they wore when they were killed, were still on them, and proved that they were militia; being the ordinary dress of farmers. Their faces were bloated and monstrous; and their postures were uncouth, distorted and to the highest degree afflictive . . ."

    Battles Of The Revolutionary War : 1775-1781 by W.J. Wood (Dec 23, 2003)
    "On October 6th, 300 Continental soldiers of the 5th New York regiment, 100 artillerymen of Lamb's Artillery, and some 300 Levies and militiamen defended the unfinished Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton against a combined force of roughly 2,100 Loyalists, Hessians, and British regulars led by Lieutenant General Sir Henry Clinton attacked Forts Montgomery and Clinton from the landward side (which was only partially completed) with support from cannon fire from British ships on the Hudson River. The land columns attacking from west of the fort consisted of the New York Volunteers, the Loyal American Regiment, Emmerich's Chasseurs, the 57th and the 52nd Regiments of Foot.

    "The Americans had emplaced an iron chain and a boom across the Hudson River, protected by four warships, to impede the British flotilla.

    "Lt. Col. Mungo Campbell and several British regulars approach the fort with a flag of truce indicating that they wish to avoid `further effusion of blood.' Clinton sends Lt. Col. William S. Livingston to meet the enemy. The British officer requests that the patriots surrender. They are promised that no harm would come to them. Livingston, in turn, invites Campbell to surrender and promises him and his men good treatment. Fuming at this audacity, the British resume the fight. British ships working against an ebb tide attack the forts and American vessels. A steady volley ensues with each side receiving a share of the bombardment. British officers Campbell and Vaughan close in on all sides of the twin forts. Leading his men into battle, Campbell is killed in a violent attack on the North Redoubt of Fort Montgomery. Vaughan's horse is shot from under him as he rides into battle at Fort Clinton.

    "After a fierce battle lasting until dark, the British pushed the courageous Americans from the forts at the points of their bayonets. The defenders are overpowered by sheer numbers and the British gain possession of Forts Montgomery and Clinton. American casualties numbered about 350 killed, wounded and captured, while the British paid a price of at least 190 killed and wounded. Those who were not killed or did not escape are shipped to the infamous Sugar House Prisons in New York City and then onto British "hell ships" (prison ships) in the harbor. A "return," or report of prisoners, is sent to communities in the Highlands to inform families of their loved ones' capture. It is up to the families to send provisions lest the prisoners starve. Countless patriots perish on the prison ships.

    "U.S. Army battle map, The Battle of Fort Montgomery, 5-6 October 1777 U.S. Army battle map, The Battle of Fort Montgomery, The British Attack, Dusk, 6 October 1777 Forts Montgomery and Clinton, located just south of West Point, were built for the defense of the Hudson Highlands in 1776. It was here that British and loyalist troops overwhelmed Clinton's outnumbered patriots in October.

    "Although the Americans lost the battle for the Highlands, a relative handful of Americans aided in delaying British reinforcements from joining Burgoyne in the upper Hudson Valley and allowed Gates to gain much needed militia reinforcements in time to ultimately win Burgoyne's surrender at Saratoga."

    A guide to the Battles of the American Revolution by Theodore P. Savas and J. David Dameron (Savas Beatie LLC, NY 2006)

    American Perspective:
    "Waiting within the American fortifications on Bemis Heights was the bloodied Continental Army led by Maj. Gen. Horatio Gates. Not an audacious commander, Gates was content to await General Burgoyne's next move. While Gates market time on Bemis Heights, Patriot forces assigned to defensive positions guarding the entrance to the Hudson Highlands worked to complete two forts on the Hudson River 100 miles south of Albany, New York. Their commander was Brig. Gen. George Clinton (not to be confused with the British commander with the same last name). The forts over which the American Clinton (who was also governor of New York) labored were named Montgomery, in honor of fallen Patriot Gen. Richard Montgomery, and Clinton, after himself as commander of the forces in that region. Built on opposite banks of Popolopen Creek, which emptied into the Hudson River on its western shore at a strategic bend, eight miles south of West Point, the bastions were key to the strategic defense of the Hudson Highlands.

    Fort Montgomery guarded the northern bank of the creek and Fort Clinton the southern bank. To the "east of both forts flowed the majestic Hudson River. All told, the American fielded 600 men and 20 pieces of heavy artillery. The Patriots strung a heavy iron chain across the river and seeded the water with log obstacles to disrupt any maritime assault upon the American forts. Patrolling the Hudson were two Americans warships, Montgomery and Congress, supported by a handful of smaller vessels . . .

    "Fort Clinton was constructed on the south side of Popolopen Creek on a rocky ridge overlooking the Hudson River below, oriented to cover a 400-yard wide plain before the drop to the waterway. Fort Montgomery also overlooked the Hudson River, but was situated on the northern shore of Popolopen Creek, which ran west from the Hudson . . .

    "After a perfunctory request that the defenders capitulate (which was rejected), the twin assaults began. There was no element of surprise or effort at finesse. The British attached nearly simultaneously with the sun setting behind Lt. Col. Archibald Campbell's columns. Sir James Wallace's British river fleet also arrived and opened fire on the American vessels and forts, providing the British land forces with supporting fire.

    "Fort Montgomery fell first . . . Fort Clinton's defenders offered a better account of themselves, but the outcome was the same. Sir Henry Clinton ordered his command to launch a direct attach (there was little room to maneuver). His regulars and Hessian allies swept forward through a line of obstructions, taking terrible casualties during the approach and in the close-quarter fighting that followed. The weight of British metal carried the day, however, and within a short time the garrison was dead, wounded, captured, or fleeing . . .

    "By 7:30 or 8:00 p.m. the fighting was over. Only 300 Americans, including Generals James and Governor George Clinton, escaped, most from Fort Montgomery . . . Casualties: British: 190 killed and wounded; American: 350 killed, wounded, and captured."

    Fort Montgomery as a Historic Ruin
    New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation has decided not to recreate Forts Montgomery and/or Clinton. "Because of the limits of available information, any recreation would be inaccurate and would hide the violent end of these massive fortifications. Instead, the remains are preserved, just as the have survived the ages, as hallowed ground."

      Fort Montgomery stands as an archeological site and a historic ruin.

    Fort Montgomery, Today
    Today, Fort Montgomery is an archeological site and a historic ruin. This Historic Site is a genuine vestige of our nation's struggle for independence. Visitors will see the actual foundations of the fort's buildings and remains of the fort's earthworks. Visit Fort Montgomery and tour the remains of the 14 acre fortification, perched on a cliff overlooking the Hudson River.

    The site includes a Visitor Center and interpretive trail that guides visitors past the fort's ruins to breathtaking views of the Hudson River. The Visitor Center features artifacts discovered in Fort Montgomery, mannequin displays, a 3 dimensional map model, and a 14 minute orientation film.

    Information Source
    The history of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton during the American Revolutionary War; a War of Independence between the Americans and England, is sourced from interpretive signs at the Fort Montgomery Visitor Center and on the Fort Montgomery historic trails.

    Things To Do at Fort Montgomery
    Audio-Visual Programs
    Demonstrations
    Group Tours
    Hiking
    Historic Site
    Interpretive Signs
    Museum
    Scenic Views
    Self Guided Tours
    Visitor Center

    Sources:
    Ward, Christopher. The War of the Revolution , Volume II (Macmillan, 1952)
    Wood, W.J. Battles Of The Revolutionary War: 1775-1781 (Dec 23, 2003)
    Savas, Theodore P. and Dameron, David J. A guide to the Battles of the American Revolution Savas Beatie LLC, NY 2006

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photo, Fort Montgomery, West Redoubt, Fort Montgomery West Redoubt, fort, British, Governor Clinton, battle October 6, 1777,  Loyalist soldiers, British soldiers, British and Loyalist soldiers, Brigadier General George Clinton American Revolution - Fort Montgomery West Redoubt

845-446-2134 
 
Click sign at the Fort Montgomery West Redoubt.

Click to enlarge photo of Sign at Fort Montgomery West Redoubt. The sign reads:
Fort Montgomery's West Redoubt
"Fort Montgomery's West Redoubt was one of three strong points built to defend the fort from an overland attack. New York State's Governor, Brigadier General George Clinton, commanded Fort Montgomery during the battle on October 6, 1777. Clinton ordered his men into the fort's three redoubts, where they were attacked by 900 British and Loyalist soldiers. After mounting a brave resistance, the Americans were driven from the redoubts and were forced to abandon the fort."

One of the drawings in the sign shows that "Aware that the British were approaching, Governor Clinton ordered some of his men to take a 3-pounder cannon down the road that lead to the fort, and delay them. The Americans were able to temporarily stop the advancing British and Loyalist soldiers, but were eventually forced to abandon the gun and return to the fort."

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photo, American Revolution, Historic 1777 & 1779 Trails, Fort Montgomery Historic Site, Bear Mountain Bridge, Fort Montgomery Visitor Center, Revolutionary War, Forts Clinton and Montgomery, Stony Point, Continental Army's victories American Revolution - Historic Trail of 1777 & 1779

845-446-2134 
 
Click to enlarge trail marker for the Historic 1777 & 1779 American Revolution Trail.

Click to enlarge photo of Historic 1777 & 1779 American Revolution Trail marker. The sign reads:
The Historic 1777 & 1779 Trails
"You are walking part of the 1777 historic trail that retraces as nearly as possible the routes taken by the British army during the Revolutionary War.

"The 1777 trail represents the route taken by British General Sir Henry Clinton's forces on October 6, 1777. After landing 2100 men at Stony Point, he marched north to capture Forts Clinton and Montgomery. At Doodletown, the trail splits. The east branch of the trail follows the march of forces under Sir Henry Clinton and Major General John Vaughn that captured Fort Clinton. The west branch follows the route of Lieutenant Colonel Mungo Campbell's force, which captured Fort Montgomery.

"The 1779 trail traces the route taken by Brigadier General Anthony Wayne's Corps of Light Infantry in its assault on the British fortifications at Stony Point just after midnight on July 16, 1779. After a brief but fierce fight, Wayne's men captured Stony Point, achieving one of the Continental Army's most spectacular victories."

Walk the grounds of the Historic 1777 & 1779 Trails at Fort Montgomery Historic Site. You can pick up the 1777 & 1779 trails close to the Bear Mountain Bridge and/or near the Fort Montgomery Visitor Center.

Things To Do on the American Revolution Trail
Educational Trail
Hiking
Historic Site
Museum at the Fort Montgomery Visitor Center

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10922, photo, Popolopen Creek, Popolopen Footbridge, Orange County, American Revolutionary War, Hudson River, history, Fort Montgomery State Historic Site, Appalachian Trail, Bear Mountain Park, American Revolutionary battles Popolopen Suspension Footbridge - Fort Montgomery

 
 
Click to enlarge photo of Popolopen Suspension Footbridge.

Click to enlarge photo of Popolopen Suspension Footbridge Popolopen Creek
Popolopen Creek is a stream, mostly fed by Lake Popolopen, Stillwell Lake, and Weyant's Pond, that drains into the Hudson River. In 2002, New York's Governor George Pataki, dedicated a long suspension footbridge that spans Popolopen Creek. The footbridge connects the trail between the twin forts of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton, carrying the Appalachian Trail across Popolopen Creek.

Popolopen Creek Suspension Footbridge
The Popolopen Creek Footbridge, for pedestrians only, was designed to create an economic and esthetically pleasing river crossing of 140m on the Appalachian Trail in Bear Mountain Park. You can access the bridge on a path near the Bear Mountain Bridge toll booths. However, the Popolopen Creek footbridge is most easily accessed through Fort Montgomery. Just park your car at the Fort Montgomery Visitor Center off 9W, north of the Bear Mountain Bridge, and walk down to Popolopen Creek.

American Revolution
Popolopen Creek and the Popolopen Suspension Footbridge are located in Fort Montgomery, NY 10922 in Orange County; adjacent to Bear Mountain State Park. The Battle of Fort Montgomery was the scene of an American Revolutionary War battle that was fought for control of the Hudson River. Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton were built to secure the Patriots control of the Hudson River.

"On the afternoon of October 6, 1777, the British began an assault on both forts, which were defended by no more than 700 men. At Fort Montgomery, the Americans kept the British at bay as the two sides exchanged musket fire. When the Americans refused to surrender, the British stormed both forts. Taking advantage of the growing dark and the smoky haze from the battle, many of the Americans escaped, but as many as 275 were taken as prisoners to New York City where they remained for much of the war."

During these American Revolutionary battles, there was a pontoon bridge connecting Fort Clinton to the south and Fort Montgomery on the north side of Popolopen Creek. Today, Fort Montgomery State Historic Site stands in memory of the Battles of Forts Montgomery and Clinton.

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Destinta Theatres - New Windsor 12

845-569-0300 
 
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12553, Bowling, bowling center, bowling lanes, New Windsor, NY,Things To Do, Bowling coupons, Bumper bowling for children, Cosmic Bowling, League bowling, Open bowling, Parties (kids birthday parties), children Pat Tarsio Bowling Time Lanes - New Windsor

845-562-2200 
  Go bowling at Pat Tarsio Bowling Time Lanes, a bowling center offering 42 bowling lanes, located at 2922 US Route 9W, New Windsor, NY 12553 in Orange County.

Things To Do
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    Refreshments
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12553 golf courses course directory vacations resorts golf-resorts country clubs range County Golf-course New-Windsor-Golf Club Public Golf Course - New Windsor Golf Courses & Sports Dome

845-567-6767 
  New Windsor Golf Courses & Sports Dome is located at 380 Mt. Airy Road, New Windsor NY 12553 in Orange County. We offer 2 Golf Courses:
    Coyote Run Golf Course
    Famous Par-3 with lights.
    A Driving Range built to resemble a fairway.
    Rent the Lit par-3 course at night for Private Party or Family Outing.
    Stop by and play for just $6 dollars a round.

    Beautiful Island Green
    Hand-made 40-foot Rock Bridge over the pond to the Island. This course is only $10 Dollars to play a round. Golf cars are $5 Dollars a piece for 2 people. First hole is 320 yds. Looking at Skinnymunk Mountain.

Press blue button for Summer Golf Camps, Kids camps, and more about New Windsor Golf Clubs.

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Things To Do, Birding, Hiking, Nature Study, Picnicking, local farms in the Hudson Valley, restaurants in Orange County, New York, New Windsor, Orange County, Hudson River Valley, views of the Hudson River and Hudson Highlands, hikers Stewart State Forest

 
  Stewart State Forest
New Windsor, Orange County
Hudson River Valley, New York State

Snake Hill is a mountain summit in Orange County in New York State. Snake Hill climbs to 692 feet (210.92 meters) above sea level. Bushwhackers who explore this 500-foot hilltop outside of Newburgh are rewarded with spectacular views of the Hudson River and Hudson Highlands.

Snake Hill is 94.5-acres with no trails. The colorfully named Snake Hill is the dominant feature of the landscape surrounding Newburgh. Although there are no maintained trails on the property, adventuresome hikers can find their way to the summit and some rewarding views.

Things To Do
Birding | Bird Watching
Hiking
Nature Study
Picnicking

After a day of hiking, and/or nature study on the way to the top of Snake Hill, pack a picnic from the produce at one of the local farms in the Hudson Valley. Or dine at one of many excellent restaurants in Orange County, New York.

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Newburgh, NY in Orange County, playground equipment, active play for neighborhood children, Things To Do at Audrey Carey Park, Playground for the kids Audrey Carey Park

845-562-6306 
  Audrey Carey Park, located at 253 Liberty Street, Newburgh, NY in Orange County, honors former Mayor Audrey L. Carey, the first African American female mayor of a city in New York State. On June 13, 2006, the park was re-dedicated after the addition of playground equipment and other amenities for active play for neighborhood children.

Press blue button for more information about Audrey Carey Park.

Things To Do at Audrey Carey Park
Grassey areas to read and relax
Playground for the kids

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Chadwick Lake, Town of Newburgh, Attractions, playground, walking trails, Things To Do, Basketball, Biking, Boating, Boat launch, Bocce, Fishing, Picnic, Playground, Roller Hockey Rink, Roller Rink, Hiking Trail, Ice Skating Chadwick Lake Park "Ice Skating - Ice Hockey"

845-564-7815 
  Chadwick Lake Park is located immediately to the northwest of Junction NY32 and 300, in the Cronomer Valley section of Newburgh NY 12550, Orange County in the Hudson River Valley.

Chadwick Lake is a reservoir supplying water to the Town of Newburgh. The reservoir was created by damming Quassaick Creek in 1926. Today, most of the town's water is supplied by New York City's Delaware Aqueduct, with the reservoir acting primarily as a backup.

Chadwick Lake Park is open to the public with recreational facilities near the southern end of the park. Attractions include three picnic shelters, a playground, walking trails, boating launches, basketball courts, ice skating and a roller rink. Fishing is also allowed on the lake; largemouth bass is a common catch.

Note: A permit is required for entrance to Chadwick Lake Park.

Things To Do at Chadwick Lake Park
Basketball
Biking Trail around the lake
Boating
Boat launches
Bocce
Fishing
Picnic Shelter
Playground
Roller Hockey Rink
Roller Rink
Walking/Hiking Trail around the lake

    Winter Activities
    Ice Skating

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12550, Recreational Park, Newburgh, NY, Orange County, baseball Stadium, Aquatic Center, playgrounds, Things To Do at Delano-Hitch Recreational Park, Playgrounds, Programs for kids, adults, and seniors, Soccer Field, Swimming Pool, Tennis Courts Delano-Hitch Recreational Park

845-565-4843 
  The 26-acre Delano-Hitch Recreational Park, at 401 Washington Street, Newburgh, NY 12550 in Orange County, includes a 2000-capacity baseball Stadium, a soccer field, a men's softball diamond, three little league baseball diamonds, four tennis courts, four basketball courts, an Aquatic Center, two playgrounds, horseshoe pitches, a soccer/football field, the Fast Pitch Softball Hall of Fame, and the multipurpose Activity Center.

There are various recreational activities and programs for youth, adults, and senior citizens. Activities include a Little League Baseball Program, American Legion Baseball Programs, men's slow pitch softball, Mount Saint Mary College Baseball Program, Newburgh Free Academy Varsity Baseball Program & Softball Programs, Newburgh Generals Collegiate Baseball Team, basketball leagues, horseshoe pitching leagues, Pop Warner Youth Football Program, men's soccer league, Newburgh PUMAS Youth Soccer, and the Club 60 Senior Citizen Program.

Press blue button for more about Delano-Hitch Recreational Park.

Things To Do at Delano-Hitch Recreational Park
Activity Center
Aquatic Center
Baseball and Softball programs
Baseball Stadium
Basketball Courts
Horseshoe Pitches
Little league Baseball Diamonds
Playgrounds (2)
Programs for kids, adults, and seniors
Soccer Field
Softball Diamond
Swimming Pool
Tennis Courts

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Downing Film Center

845-561-3686 
 
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Downing Park, City of Newburgh, Orange County, Hudson Valley, Gardens, Ice Skating,  Polly Pond, ice skaters, Things To Do Downing Park

845-565-5559 
  Downing Park is a 35-acre landscape park located at Carpenter Ave/3rd Street, in the heart of the City of Newburgh in Orange County. Filled with hills and valleys, streams, a pond, and a rich variety of vegetation, the park has serpentine paths and picturesque vista, features very similar though on a different scale, to those of New York City's Central Park, created by the same designers.

    History of Downing Park
    Most of Downing Park was a farm owned by the Smith family, whose 1750s farmhouse stood at the present location of the pergola. The idea to build a park was conceived by Mayor O'Dell in the late 1880s. Citing the population growth and increases in property values, he acquired the 25-acre Smith estate, later adding ten more acres.

    The City offered the commission to design the park to Calvert Vaux and Frederick Law Olmsted, the designers of New York City's Central Park. The landscape designers agreed in 1889, stipulating that it be named after their mentor (and Vaux's former partner) Andrew Jackson Downing. Actual construction began in 1894, and the park was opened to the public in 1897.

    In addition to the farmhouse, the park originally featured an observatory and a bandshell. The observatory, designed by Calvert's son Downing Vaux, rested on the highest point in the park, commanding spectacular Hudson River views. The structure was torn down in 1961 as part of an "urban renewal" project. Little is known about the original bandshell, and no clear pictures exist. Described as being built in Downing's 'rustic style,' it was removed in the late 1920s.

    At the turn of century, the farmhouse was turned into a smallpox sanatorium. In 1908 the flu epidemic ended; the city condemned the house, and it was burned to the ground. Later that year, architect Frank Estabrook designed the pergola to be built on the farmhouse foundations. The Shelter House, designed in 1934 by Gordon Marvel, provided shelter in the winter for those ice skating on the Polly Pond.

    The outdoor amphitheatre was built in 1946. Used for weekly band concerts for many years, the amphitheatre originally had a moat filled with goldfish at the front of the stage.

Things To Do at Downing Park
Art Exhibits
Farmers Markets
Festivals
Gardens
Walking

    Winter Activities
    Ice Skating

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12552, indoor rink, open all year, attractions, public skating, skating lessons, Ice Skating, Figure Skating, Ice Skating Lessons, Ice Hockey, Youth Ice Hockey, youth and adult hockey, Ice Activities, Freestyle Sessions, Public Skating Sessions Ice Time Sports Complex "Ice Skating"

845-567-0005 
  Ice Time Sports Complex is located at 21 Lakeside Road, Newburgh NY 12552, Orange County in the Hudson Valley. Ice Time is an indoor rink and sports facility that is open all year. Ice Time offers many attractions including public skating, skating lessons, figure skating, youth and adult hockey.

Ice Time Sports Complex runs sessions of Learn To Skate Classes for all ages. These progressive classes take each student from the basics of getting up and skating forward, to jumps and spins for those wanting to be figure skaters, to those skaters that are looking forward to playing the fun game of hockey.

Ice Activities and Attractions
Freestyle Sessions
Public Skating Sessions

    Ice Skating
    Figure Skating Lessons
    Figure Skating Lessons - Summer
    Ice Skating Lessons for Adults
    Ice Skating Lessons for Children
    Learn To Skate Camps

    Ice Hockey
    Youth Ice Hockey
    Adult Ice Hockey

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12550, Newburgh Mall, shopping center, Hudson Valley, Newburgh, NY, Sears, Bed Bath and Beyond, mall, over 65 specialty retail stores, Newburgh Mall events, children's activities, Newburgh Mall Directory of department stores, cards, Newburgh Mall "Shopping Center"

845-564-1400 
  Newburgh Mall is a 388,000 square foot community shopping center located in the Heart of the Hudson Valley at 1401 Route 300, Newburgh, NY 12550 in Orange County.

The center is anchored by Sears, The Bon-Ton, Bed Bath and Beyond, Office Depot and Old Navy. The mall also features over 65 specialty retail stores including Bath & Body Works, The Children's Place, and New York & Company.

Press blue button for Newburgh Mall events, children's activities, and the Newburgh Mall Directory of department stores, cards, gifts & books, children's apparel, electronics & music, home furnishing, men & women's apparel, jewelry & accessories, restaurants and more.

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12550, Lanes, bowling center, bowling lanes, Newburgh, NY, Things To Do, Bumper bowling for children, Cosmic Bowling, League bowling, Open bowling, Parties (k	ids birthday parties), Pro Shop Pat Tarsio Lanes - Newburgh

845-562-5250 
  Go bowling at Pat Tarsio Lanes, a bowling center offering 36 bowling lanes, located at 173 South Plank Road, Newburgh, NY 12550 in Orange County.

Things To Do
Birthday Parties (parties for kids and adults)
Bowling lanes (36)
Bowling leagues (junior and adult leagues)
Bumper bowling for children
Cosmic Bowling
Open bowling
Pro Shop

    Refreshments
    Lounge
    Snackbar

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12550 Orange County 18-hole course Private Golf Course - Powelton Golf Course

845-561-7409 
  The Powelton Golf Course is located at 29 Balmville Road, Newburgh, NY 12550 in Orange County. The Powelton Golf Course is an 18-hole course located at the The Powelton Club of Newburgh facility. Powelton's course opened in 1982 and was designed by Devereaux Emmet. Press blue button for more information.
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12550 Orange County 9-hole regulation length course  Public Golf Course - Mill Creek Golf Club

845-236-3160 
  The Mill Creek Course is located at 5530 Route 9W North, Newburgh, NY 12550 in Orange County. Mill Creek is a Public golf course, 9-hole regulation length course and a "golf only facility". Mill Creek also offers a 22 tees driving range. Call for more information.

Golf Course Attractions
Public golf course
9-hole regulation length course
2891 yards / par 36
Course rating / slope = 37.0 / 117
Blue grass
_____________________

Driving Range
Indoor Practice Facility
Golf cart where available
Restaurant

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Newburgh New Orleans Paddle Wheel Boat private charters Sight Seeing Sunday Brunch Cruises Fishing Day Trips  River Rose Tours & Cruises

845-562-1067 
  The River Rose, whose home port is Newburgh, New York, is an original New Orleans Paddle Wheel Boat built in 1984. Length approximately 100 Feet, Width 26 Feet. She has 2 Decks with a bar on each deck There is an awesome panoramic view of the Hudson Valley from the upper deck. The lower deck is fully enclosed and air conditioned. The upper deck can either be open air or fully enclosed for inclement weather. The boat accommodates 150 passengers plus a first class crew.

The River Rose offers private charters and various Sight Seeing Cruises including: Sunday Brunch Cruises. Also available are Fishing and Day Trips (accommodates 6 people) on a 24 ft. Cabin Cruiser.

Press blue button for rates, boat information, the River Rose "Hudson River Cruise Schedule" and more.

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Showtime Cinemas - Newburgh

845-566-8800 
 
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12564, Rink, Trinity Pawling School, Ice Skating, Open Skating, Recreation Members skate for free Tirrell Rink at Trinity Pawling School "Ice Skating"

845-855-3100 
  The Tirrell Rink at Trinity Pawling School is located at 700 Route 22, Pawling NY 12564, Dutchess County in the Hudson Valley.

Ice Skating
Open Skating

Note: Recreation Members skate for free. Non-members $2 per person.
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12550, Hudson, Traditional American, food, River Towns, Bar Lounge, DJ’s, Entertainers, Outdoor dining, patio, drink on the patio, Restaurant Review Torches on the Hudson

845-568-0100 
  Torches On the Hudson, serving Traditional American food, is located at 120 Front Street, Newburgh NY 12550, in one of the River Towns of Orange County in the Hudson Valley.

Restaurant Review
Bar Lounge
DJ’s and Entertainers (Fri and Sat nights)
Waterfront dining on patio overlooking the Hudson

The word is Have a drink on the patio; check out recent reviews before making reservations for dinner.

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General George Washington West Point Father Country Continental Army American Revolutionary Revolution War President 

Constitutional Convention French Indian militia Expedition British Continental Congress Second Thomas Paine Common 

Sense Colonists Washington's Headquarters "State Historic Site"

845-562-1195 
  From April 1782 to August 1783, General George Washington, commander in chief of the Continental Army, made his military headquarters and residence at the Hasbrouck family's farmhouse in Newburgh. Washington's Headquarters is located 12 miles north of the forts at West Point.

George Washington (February 22, 1732 - December 14, 1799), also called Father of his Country, was an American general and Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army in the American Revolutionary War (1775–1783) and later the first President of the United States (1789–1797). He also served as President of the 1787 Constitutional Convention. George Washington is recognized as one of the most important figures in U.S. history. George Washington played an important role in both the "French and Indian War" and in the "American Revolution".

In 1754, Washington was commissioned as a colonel in the Virginia militia. In 1755, Washington accompanied the Braddock Expedition of the British Army during the French and Indian War. In 1757, he resigned his commission and married Martha Dandridge Custis, the wealthy widow of Daniel Parke Custis. The couple moved to Mount Vernon where he took up the life of a genteel farmer. He became a member of the House of Burgesses. By 1774, Washington had become one of the colonies' wealthiest men. In that year, he was chosen as a delegate from Virginia to the First Continental Congress and the next year to the Second Continental Congress. He did not support colonial independence until 1776, when he read Thomas Paine's "Common Sense".

In the First Continental Congress, twelve colonies sent delegates to discuss how to return to a state of harmonious relations with the Mother Country and not have a revolution! But radical thinking won out. Parliamentary acts were declared "unconstitutional". Taxes were not paid, an import-export ban was established, and Colonists were urged to arm themselves. The "shot heard 'round the world" was fired at Lexington where armed colonists tried to resist British seizure of an arsenal. Eight Americans and 273 British soldiers were killed. The Revolutionary War began. The Second Continental Congress met in Philadelphia on May 10, 1775 and they declared themselves the government. They also named George Washington Commander in Chief of the newly organized army.

The Revolutionary War ended in 1783 and unlike many other revolutionary leaders, Washington voluntarily relinquished power. On December 23, 1783, General George Washington resigned his commission as Commander-in-Chief of the Army to the Congress, which was then meeting at the Maryland State House in Annapolis. This action was of great significance, establishing the precedent that civilian elected officials, rather than military officers, possessed ultimate authority. If Washington had wanted to retain power he may have been able to seize it. There was some support among his most devoted followers for making Washington a permanent ruler or king, but Washington, like most of the Founding Fathers of the United States, abhorred the very idea. This established an important precedent of republican democracy throughout the world.

On February 4, 1789, America's first presidential election took place. On April 30, 1789, standing on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street in New York City, Washington took his oath of office as the first President of the United States.

Congressman Henry Light Horse Harry Lee, a Revolutionary War comrade, famously eulogized Washington as "a citizen, first in war, first in peace, and first in the hearts of his countrymen".

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Boat Ramps, Hudson River Boat Ramps, Fishing, Fishermen, Fish, Boats, Boating West Shore Marine

914-236-4483 
  Call for location of boat launch ramp, fees, and more information about the West Shore Marine in Newburgh, NY.
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Great Chain, Revolutionary War, Warner family, ruins of the Revolutionary War, points of interest, hiking trails,  history, American site, chaining of the Hudson, Things To Do, Hiking Trails, Historic Site, Warner House, Daily and Weekend Tours Constitution Island

 
  Constitution Island is part of West Point, the United States Military Academy, a National Registered Landmark.

Constitution Island is most famous for the Great Chain that was placed across the Hudson during the Revolutionary War. Constitution Island is also known for the Warner family who lived on the Island during the 19th century. The Warner House and ruins of the Revolutionary War fortifications are the primary points of interest. The Island’s 280 acres are covered with hiking trails that are enjoyed by the Island’s visitors. The Constitution Island Association was founded in 1916 to preserve and protect the history and traditions of this unique American site. Also learn about the chaining of the Hudson.

Things To Do at Constitution Island
Hiking Trails
Historic Site
Warner House Daily and Weekend Tours

    Cold Spring Tours
    Daily tours leave from West Point’s South Dock
    Weekend tours & Special Events are served by a shuttle bus from the Cold Spring Metro-Northtrain station.

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10996, Theatre, West Point, NY, great performances, Hudson Valley's premiere performing arts center, Broadway plays and musicals, Opera, dance, symphony orchestras, comedians, staged spectaculars, country and rock Eisenhower Hall Theatre at West Point

845-938-4453 
  Eisenhower Hall Theatre is located at West Point, NY 10996-1593 in Orange County.

From Eisenhower Hall Theatre "The Eisenhower Hall Theatre at West Point is dedicated to bringing great performances to the United States Corps of Cadets and to its friends and neighbors throughout the Hudson Valley.

"Eisenhower Hall Theatre is the Hudson Valley's premiere performing arts center. It's a special showplace where stars appear regularly and where the excitement of Broadway plays and musicals are standard fare. Opera, dance, symphony orchestras, comedians, staged spectaculars, country and rock are all on the menu.

"Eisenhower Hall Theatre is situated on the West bank of the scenic Hudson River
and is located on the historic grounds of the United States Military Academy at West Point. The theatre is one of America's largest (second only to New York's Radio City Music Hall)."

Press blue button for this season's calendar and more about Eisenhower Hall Theatre at West Point.

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10996, 18-hole, West Point Golf Course, Golf Course facility, West Point, Golf Facility at West Point, Golf Course,  Attractions Public Golf Course - West Point Golf Course

845-938-2435 
  The 18-hole "West Point" course at the West Point Golf Course facility is located at Route 218 and 9W, West Point, NY 10996. The West Point Golf Course is a "spikeless" facility. This course is located on a military installation but it is open to the public. The original design was built on hilly terrain, and featured tree-lined fairways and some well-placed fairway bunkers.

Golf Facility at West Point
The West Point Golf Course is available to:

  • Active duty military personnel and their authorized family members, and cadets of USMA

  • Retired Military personnel and their authorized family members

  • Department of Defense civilian employees stationed at West Point and their authorized family members

  • Retired Department of Defense employees stationed at West Point and their authorized family members

  • Military personnel who are in the reserves

  • Others determined by the Garrison Commander, their authorized family members

  • General Public civilians

Golf Course Attractions
18-hole regulation length course
Longest tees = 6007 yards / par 70
Course rating / slope = 68.6 / 126
_____________________

Driving range
Lessons
Pro shop
Putting green
Snack bar

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Hotels Hudson River Valley Highlands West Point national historic landmark Hudson Valley NY U.S. Military Academy Constitution Island wedding venues Thayer Hotel

800-247-5047 
  The Thayer Hotel is located at 674 Thayer Road, West Point, NY 10996 in the Hudson Valley. Set on a hilltop overlooking the majestic Hudson River, The Thayer Hotel at West Point is a national historic landmark located in the heart of the Hudson Valley. The majestic, Gothic-style, granite building sits at the south entrance to the U.S. Military Academy, offering dramatic views of the Hudson River and the Hudson Highlands.

From Thayer: "Experience a true legend among Hudson Valley New York hotels - The Thayer Hotel. As one of the most unique addresses in the world, this landmark West Point New York hotel has been a celebrated part of American history since 1926, when it was established to accommodate U.S. Military Academy personnel and their guests. It is named in honor of Colonel Sylvanus Thayer, superintendent of the Academy from 1817 to 1833, and listed on the National Registry of Historic Places. Today, this grand hotel blends its rich sense of tradition with all of the modern luxuries and comforts today’s traveler expects. Exquisitely appointed lodging. Superb dining. Elegant yet contemporary conference and wedding venues. All summarily managed and delivered by an impeccably trained staff to ensure an exceptional stay."

With beautiful vistas, 151 luxury guest rooms, 10 meetings rooms, and fine dining, The Thayer Hotel at West Point is an ideal destination for a vacation. In keeping with the historic architecture, the dining room retains the old world charm with leaded glass windows, chandeliers and portraits of military leaders of the past. During the summer months, the Hudson Terrace offers alfresco dining and views of the Hudson River and historic Constitution Island.

Press blue button for more about The Thayer Hotel.

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10996, United States Military Academy Museum, oldest, militaria in the Western Hemisphere, West Point, NY, About the West Point Museum, military history, history of West Point, evolution of warfare, American Armed Forces, captured British materials United States Military Academy Museum - West Point

845-938-3590 
  The United States Military Academy Museum is considered to be the oldest and largest diversified public collection of militaria in the Western Hemisphere. The museum is located in West Point, NY 10996 in Orange County.

About the West Point Museum
"As a department of the United States Military Academy, the Museum supports cadet academic, military and cultural instruction. Its collections include nearly all aspects of military history and encompass the history of West Point and the United States Military Academy, the evolution of warfare, and the development of the American Armed Forces. While only a portion of the collection is on display, all artifacts are available for cadet academic instruction, special exhibition and research.

"Based upon captured British materials brought to West Point after the British defeat at Saratoga in 1777, the Museum collections actually predate the founding of the United States Military Academy. When the Academy opened in 1802, many Revolutionary War trophies remained to be used for cadet instruction.

"By the 1820s, a teaching collection of artifacts existed at the Military Academy and after the Mexican War (1846 - 1848) West Point was designated by Executive Order as the permanent depository of war trophies. In 1854 the first public museum was opened and in 1989 the West Point Museum in Olmsted Hall opened at Pershing Center. Today it represents the culmination of more than two centuries of preserving our military heritage."

Press blue button for more about the United States Military Academy Museum at West Point.

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10996, West Point, Bowling Center, West Point, NY, Things To Do, Bowling leagues, Bumper bowling for children, Galactic bowling, Open bowling, Parties (kids birthday party) West Point Bowling Center

845-938-2140 
  Go bowling at West Point Bowling Center, located at Bldg. 622, Swift Road (near Buffalo Soldier Field), West Point, NY 10996.

Things To Do
Birthday Parties (parties for kids and adults)
Bowling lanes (10)
Bowling leagues
Bumper bowling for children
Galactic bowling (Fri. & Sat. 6 pm to 11 pm)
Open bowling
Specials

    Dollar Night Wednesdays (All games only $1 between 6 - 9 pm)Family Nights on Tuesday (Unlimited bowling for 2 hours)

    Refreshments
    Primo's Express Pizza
    Lil' Skeeters BBQ
    Snackbar

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10966, West Point, NY, Visiting West Point, U.S. Military Academy, guided tours, tours and prices, West Point Tours, guided tour, Visitors Center, West Point history, Military, News, History, West Point Cemetery West Point Visitors Center

845-446-4724 
  Visiting West Point
West Point is located in West Point, NY 10996, Orange County in the Historic Hudson Valley.

"The Visitors Center provides an excellent central starting point for all visitors to the U.S. Military Academy. The Visitors Center and West Point Museum are open to the general public on a daily basis. Visitors may enter the academy grounds only by guided tours, however, there are no guided tours during Graduation Week, on Football home game days, or on any days the Visitors Center is closed or closes early. Tours may be cancelled at any time. It is strongly recommended that visitors call the Visitors Center, (845) 938-2638 the week they are traveling to West Point to check on the status of the tours."

    For current schedule of tours and prices, call West Point Tours at 845-446-4724.

"West Point is not open for self touring. Visitors may take a nominally priced guided tour of the Academy grounds departing from the West Point Visitors Center. Entrance is allowed for business, for visiting staff, faculty and cadets who live on West Point, and for public events such as concerts, sporting events, cadet reviews, and graduation. A valid photo ID is required for all adults 16 and over, and children must be accompanied by an adult. Please allow additional time to enter the post if coming for well-attended events such as football games and concerts.

"The original Visitors Center was officially opened May 1, 1952, in the field artillery sheds at the south end of post, a site now occupied by the provost marshal’s office. The current Visitors Center, which opened September 1, 1989, on the site of the former Ladycliff College Library, continues to attract, educate and inform the public about the Academy and its environs. Videos on cadet life and West Point history are shown continuously throughout the day."

Press blue button for more about West Point Academics, Military, News, History, and West Point Cemetery.

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