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Londonderry New Hampshire
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Kendall Pond Conservation Area
Property Summary and Guide
Contact TypeContact Information
105 South Road
The Kendall Pond Conservation Area offers a diverse recreational experience. The landscape consists of dry upland forest, low wetlands and the flowing water of Beaver Brook. Eastern White Pine dominates the tree canopy but there is also a scattering of Red & White Oak saplings and attractive native shrubs such as Winterberry and Red Twig Dogwood. The marshes and wetlands are populated with native grasses, cattail, ferns and other aquatic species.
Permitted Uses
Hiking, picnicking, wildlife observation, x-country skiing, kayaking, fishing, plant identification
Prohibited Uses
Camping (except by permit), motorized vehicles. Hunting (prohibited per NH Fish and Game).
The main trails are well marked and for the most part are relatively level and easy to walk. Hikers should still be on the look out for an occassional rock or suface root that may cause a tripping hazard.

The primary trails are marked with Yellow and Blue blazes. There are also a number of unmarked spur trails that provide seasonal access to the marshland and the the banks of Beaver Brook.

Points of Interest
Picnic Area
Located just south of the entrance kiosk. Please respect the "carry in/carry out" policy. A trash receptacle is located in the paking area for your convenience.
Self-Guided Trail Markers
A series of markers are located throughout the area and note trail locations, general points of interest and area longitude and latitude.
Wooden Footbridge
A wooden footbridge, built by volunteers, crosses an area that is seasonally wet.
Spur Trails
Throughout the area there a series of unmarked spur trails that lead away form the main trails and deeper into the woodlands or marsh areas. Please use caution when exploring these trails since they are not well marked and at certain times of the year may be impassable due to standing water or soggy soils.
Scenic Overlooks
There are two scenic overlooks on the Blue Trail. The first overlook is near the junction of the Blue and Yellow Trails. The second overlook is located at the western terminus of the Blue Trail. Each area offers benches and picturesque views into the adjacent woodlands and over the wetlands and Beaver brook.
Interpretive Markers
Keep an eye out for a series of interpretive markers scattered throughout the conservation area. These signs provide information concerning geological formashes, native plants and wildlife.
Historic Vestiges
Near the area where the Blue and Yellow Trails intersect you'll see a series of granite fence posts and remnants of an old stone wall, vestiges of the site's colonial and agricultural heritage.