Sargent Mountain South Ridge Trail

Acadia National Park, Maine

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Sargent Mountain South Ridge Trail is a hiking trail in Hancock County, Maine. It is within Acadia National Park. It is 0.3 miles long and begins at 1,288 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 0.5 miles with a total elevation gain of 83 feet. Near the end of the trail is an information guidepost.
Distance: mi Elevation: ft
Sargent Mountain South Ridge Trail is a hiking trail in Hancock County, Maine. It is within Acadia National Park. It is 0.3 miles long and begins at 1,288 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 0.5 miles with a total elevation gain of 83 feet. Near the end of the trail is an information guidepost. This trail connects with the following: Grandgent Trail, Sargent East Cliffs Trail, Sargent Northwest Trail and Sargent South Ridge Trail.
Activity Type: Hiking, Trail Running, Walking
Nearby City: Acadia National Park
Distance: 0.3
Elevation Gain: 83 feet
Trailhead Elevation: 1,288 feet
Top Elevation: 1,366 feet
Accessibility: Dog-friendly
Driving Directions: Directions to Sargent Mountain South Ridge Trail
Parks: Acadia National Park
Elevation Min/Max: 1286/1366 ft
Elevation Start/End: 1288/1288 ft

Sargent Mountain South Ridge Trail Professional Reviews and Guides

"Accessed from the Deer Brook Trail, this is a recently reopened route up Sargent Mountain, at 1,373 feet the park’s second-highest peak.

The approximately 90-year-old trail, tastefully refurbished with some unique historic-style cairns, offers jaw- dropping views of Cadillac Mountain rising above North and South Bubbles, Conners Nubble, and Eagle Lake."

"Acadia National Park is dissected by a series of parallel ridgelines. Carved by receding glaciers and stripped by the infamous 1947 fire, these polished-granite mountains showcase exquisite seacoast scenery. Enshrouded with ocean breezes that carry the fresh scent of prolific pine needles, each of these ridges has something unique to offer; however, the finest, most rewarding trek scales the barren summits of Sargent and Penobscot Mountains."

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May 2018