Glen Onoko Falls Trail + Cave and Buttermilk Falls in Lehigh Gorge
Hiking the beautiful Glen Onoko Falls Trail in Jim Thorpe, Pennsylvania and Buttermilk Falls in Rockport, Pennsylvania near Weatherly. Both are located in the Lehigh Gorge State Park. I've included pictures and videos of the most biggest falls on the hike. Thanks for watching and enjoy! Photos are in chronological order from beginning to end of the hike. Some people say the hike at Glen Onoko is poorly marked but I really didn't have an issue. Just like look for the orange blazes and follow the blue blazes back down to complete the loop. I would not recommend descending back down the waterfall trail the way you come up! It's very rocky and dangerous. Use extreme caution! If you watch your footing and wear proper gear you will be fine!
Biking along the Lehigh River in the Poconos
Short video of some friends biking along the Lehigh River in the Lehigh Gorge State Park - Pennsylvannia
Trout Fishing PA's Lehigh Valley
Allentown is one of Pennsylvania's largest cities. However, inches from the concrete jungle that surrounds it rests excellent spring trout fishing opportunities. Stocked with trout by the Pennsylvania Fish & Boat Commission many creeks in the region offer excellent angling opportunities in the Lehigh Valley as you'll see in this episode of Pautzke Outdoors!
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The 5 Best Places To Live In Pennsylvania, And Why | US Travel Guide
The 5 Best Places To Live In Pennsylvania, USA
A vast state like Pennsylvania can be overwhelming to a potential resident. Where are the best towns located? We’ve done some research to discover where the best places to live in Pennsylvania are. If you disagree, feel free to battle it out in the comments below.
To determine our list, we looked at four main attributes: affordability, safety, fun, and school districts. Here five places to live in Pennsylvania, United States.
3. State College
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The Poconos--Biking The Lehigh Gorge Trail in Jim Thorpe
Biking from the town of Jim Thorpe, Pennsylvania to Whitehaven along the Lehigh River in early spring. This is a very scenic limestone bike trail through the Lehigh Gorge with beautiful river views and numerous waterfalls.
Photos of Lehigh Gorge Drive, Pennsylvania
Lehigh Gorge Drive is located in Carbon and Luzerne County, Pennsylvania between Weatherly and White Haven. For more information, visit
DELAWARE DIVISION OF THE PENNSYLVANIA CANAL LEHIGH RIVER 51994 MD
Shot over a period of 25 years by one cameraman Roy Creveling, Paradise Ditch shows the Delaware Division of the Pennsylvania Canal. After the canal was no longer useful as a means of transportation, 60 miles of it was preserved as a park. The film contains rare and historic footage of the infrastructure of the canal including a canal boat graveyard (4:30), bridges built for mule teams to travel across, locks, and more. The film also has historic footage of the canal in operation with a mule team shown at 6:20, pulling a canal boat.
The Delaware Division of the Pennsylvania Canal, more commonly called the Delaware Canal, runs parallel to the Delaware River from the Lehigh River at Easton (home of The National Canal Museum and terminal end of the Lehigh Canal) south to Bristol, as part of the solution to the United States' first energy crisis. The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania built the Delaware canal to feed anthracite stone coal to energy-hungry Philadelphia as part of its transportation infrastructure building plan known as the Main Line of Public Works—a legislative initiative creating a collection of self-reinforcing internal improvements to commercial transportation capabilities.
The Delaware Canal, like the Lehigh Canal, was primarily meant to carry the fuel of choice of the day, anthracite coal, and other bulk goods such as gravel and limestone, cement, and lumber—from northeastern Pennsylvania to Philadelphia. In reverse flow, the two canals carried manufactured goods, iron products and (a few decades later) steel products to the northeastern cities. The Delaware and Lehigh Canals also connected from Easton by ferry services across the Delaware River to New Jersey and the Delaware and Raritan Canal, connecting industrial loads to New York City.
First opened in 1832, the Delaware Canal still has most of its original locks, aqueducts, and overflows. Although the two canals reached their peak shipping in 1855, after which coal transport down the Lehigh corridor was taken up increasingly by railroads, the canals stayed in operation until the Great Depression in the early 1930s. According to the National Park Service, it was the longest-lived canal in the country.
It was competition from the railroad that led to a decline in barge traffic and the demise of the canal. By the 1920s, anthracite coal was waning as a source of fuel. The last commercial through traffic traveled the canal in October 1931 and the bankrupt Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company sold the canal back to the state for a nominal fee.
In 1933, a private group called The Delaware Valley Protective Association (DVPA) was founded to protect the canal as a historic asset. The DVPA persuaded the state to resume maintenance of the canal in 1940, when its towpath became Theodore Roosevelt State Park. The berms were restored and the canal was refilled with water.
Through the 1940s and 1950s, the canal was left mostly untouched. In the early 1960s, however, Pennsylvania officials explored plans to pave over the canal and create a road for cars. Local residents fought for the canal's protection. In 1964, Bucks County historian and DVPA member Willis M. Rivinus wrote the first Guide to the Delaware Canal to call attention to the canal's value.
In 1976, it was designated a National Historic Landmark, helping to guarantee its preservation. The towpath itself was named an official National Recreation Trail.
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The World's Best Park in Allentown Pennsylvania -- Discount Coasters Episode 12
Truman, Fabrice, and Zarek go to Dorney Park and had a Six Flags day.
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Mid-States truly begins on the next episode.
My driving test in the United States Pennsylvania
My On-the-road test Oct. 7,2016
Fullerton to Albrightsville via Lehigh Tunnel, Pennsylvania, USA
Fullerton is a census-designated place (CDP) in Whitehall Township, Lehigh County, Pennsylvania, in the United States. Fullerton is a suburb of Allentown, in the Lehigh Valley region of the state. Originally known as Ferndale, the town was located on tracts of land originally settled by Giles Windsor (1767), Stephen Snyder (1786) and Jacob Yundt (1826). In 1895, the town was renamed Fullerton in honor of local businessman James W. Fuller Jr., who had purchased the railroad car wheel factory of Frederick & Company in 1865 and operated it as McKee, Fuller & Co.
Albrightsville is an unincorporated community and census-designated place in Kidder and Penn Forest townships, Carbon County, Pennsylvania, United States. It is drained by Mud Run (which forms the township boundary) westward into the Lehigh River. Pennsylvania Routes 534 and 903 intersect at the eastern corner of the village. The Holiday Pocono community is directly to the north, across PA 534, and Towamensing Trails is directly across PA 903 to the southeast. The community is just east of Hickory Run State Park.
Best of Pennsylvania - 1000 Steps Hiking Trail
One of the best places for a hike in Pennsylvania -- 1000 Steps Hiking Trail.
Description below is taken from
Jack's Mountain is home to the famous Thousand Steps which are part of the National Heritage Trail. Jacks Mountain at 2,321 feet is quite a large mountain, especially for Pennsylvania. Also, when you consider that the base to summit elevation gain is 1,715 feet, you'll understand that you've got quite a hoof ahead of you. Jacks Mountain is located in PA's central mountain region, also known as the main range of the Appalachians. This area in Pennsylvania is quite rugged and the mountains are a lot steeper and higher than many people realize when they think of PA.
Located between Lewistown and Huntingdon, PA, this mountain affords magnificent views in all directions from its scree slopes. The little former-mining towns of Mount Union and Mill Creek are at its base. Also, the Juniata River cuts this mountain in two and creates one of the more rugged and spectacular areas in the state, known as Jacks Narrows. You almost get a western feel standing at the trail head as the two mountains rise nearly 2,000 feet above you on either side.
The Thousand Steps Trail is not something to be taken lightly. Just doing the steps themselves (going 1/2 of the way up the mountain) is quite a task on its own. You can compare this venture as an hour and a half work-out on a stair master as you will definitely feel it in your legs once you reach the top.
This mountain is also a geological wonder known for its fossils. There is petrified wood everywhere along this trail. Some of the actual steps themselves are made up of huge chunks of the fossils. This area was heavily mined from 1900-1950 which is partially the reason for the unearthing of all these spectacular fossils. The gully that is climbed by Thousand Steps will remind you of the White Mountains or the west when you see its high and steep ravine-like appearance. That is because it is a glacially carved cirque from the last Ice Age which receded from PA about 10,000 years ago. There are plenty of other signs as well of the area's more recent geology such as the scree slopes that exist everywhere.
All the trails that run through this region are beautiful with nice views, but Thousand Steps is the king. The Link Trail is the longest running trail through this area and it is famous for being the link between the Tuscarora Trail and the Mid-State Trail. From the actual Thousand Steps area though you will have plenty of views and beautiful sights to keep your attention. This mountain is well worth a trip because it has every aspect that an interesting mountain should; history, challenge, views, interesting geology, and relaxation.
Music Credit: Urbana-Metronica (wooh-yeah mix) by spinningmerkaba ( - 2011 Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution (3.0)
[4K] Exploring an Abandoned Lehigh Valley Brewery - PA
Neuweiler Brewery was built in 1911. The brewery, featuring its own generators for electric power, first started its operation in 1913. The brewery closed in 1968.
By 1932, the brewery and warehouse buildings were joined as one structure, and the former machine warehouse became an independent electric plant with an ammonia tank and ice machine.
The complex consists of an office building, brew house, stock house, chemistry lab building, bottling house, fermenting cellar, and more.
Neuweiler produced several brands of beer:
Light Lager, Cream Ale, Stock Ale, Premium Ale, Bock, Half & Half, Porter, Stout and Hochberg.
Neuweiler beers were available in the 12 oz. Steinies bottles, quarts, cans or kegs. When in full operation, Neuweiler was one of the largest employers in the city.
In 1950 the bottling plant and stock warehouse were expanded, but the brewery operations ceased in 1968 due to growing national competition.
The building was abandoned for over two decades until it was leased from 1992 to 1998. The new owner operated a pesticide, herbicide and detergent re-manufacturing business.
The site was abandoned in 1998 and has been vacant since.
A New York Firm, Ruckus Marketing, purchased the brewery for $1.7 million in March 2014. The firm currently has plans to redevelop the entire property, converting the majority into a new brewing facility.
The remainder of the space will be converted to mixed use commercial office space. The new plans call for a $30 million renovation.
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Money Rocks County Park Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Money Rock park in Lancaster county. Nearby farmers used to hide their money in the rocks on top of the hill.
Visiting Valley Forge National Historical Park, National Park in Pennsylvania, United States
Valley Forge National Historical Park is the site of a Revolutionary War encampment, northwest of Philadelphia, in Pennsylvania. Washington’s Headquarters, a stone house on the Schuylkill River, was occupied by George Washington from 1777 to 1778.
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Finding more cool Fossils at Beltzville State Park, PA
Allentown State Hospital: Former employees reflect on it's history
Original airdate: 2/25/2019 & 2/26/2019 | View a photo gallery of pictures taken an the former Allentown State Hospital at WFMZ.com:
More than a century after opening and a decade after it last housed patients, Hollywood recently gave the Allentown State Hospital a final curtain call.
Its 200 acres was the setting for M. Night Shyamalan's blockbuster movie Glass. Leftover upgrades remain. Stepping away from the movie spotlight it's easy to see time has proven to be the building's antagonist.
John McDevitt worked at the hospital for 35 years.
The main building has beautiful marble floors, marble walls, marble columns, things you couldn't afford today, he said.
The former hospital has a marble-covered entryway, a now crumbling kitchen, and a dining hall.
In January 69 News' cameras captured perhaps the last images inside, which included underground tunnels.
In any given weather you can go anywhere and not be outside. That is how different things would get to storeroom and different food truck would come that way, long-time employee Bill Hirschman said.
However, his favorite memories happened above ground in the Auditorium. He talked about how the stage hosted vaudeville-style shows put on by staff for patients.
I would do more of the grunt work in the background to help because I can't sing. hahaha. Some of the docs thought they were Frank Sinatra or Elvis Presley. They did a great job, and everyone had fun, he said.
McDevitt found his fun not on stage but on the farm.
Largest component would have been the dairy herd. Had a milking herd of Halstein cattle, he said.
The hospital had its own 850-acre farm in Weaverville. McDevitt was the assistant manager at the farm from 1967 until it closed in 1981.
It provided not only milk and food for several state hospitals but also a form of therapy for patients.
Farm was designed with that in mind. Would provide an environment where patients could find something useful to do and many enjoyed it, he said.
Former employees reflect on Allentown State Hospital's history:
How former Allentown State Hospital became national leader in treating patients:
We were shuttled to White Haven, where we began our 26 mile bike ride down the rail trail, through the beautiful Lehigh Gorge, and along the Lehigh River, into Jim Thorpe. Clouds and rain showers fell over the area half way through the ride, but quickly turned into a light drizzle, and stopped.
Lehigh Gorge Scenic Railway, Jim Thorpe PA
Tour of the Montgomery County Jail
FIVE on 2
Gouldsboro State Park in NE Pennsylvania
Gouldsboro State Park is a 2,880-acre (1,165 ha) Pennsylvania state park in Coolbaugh Township, Monroe County and Lehigh Township, Wayne County, Pennsylvania in the United States. The park includes the 250-acre (100 ha) Gouldsboro Lake. Gouldsboro State Park is located very close to Tobyhanna State Park and Pennsylvania State Game Lands 127 and 312. It is on Pennsylvania Route 507 near the small village of Gouldsboro.
The Lake is a 250-acre (100 ha) man made lake. It is open to boating, swimming, fishing and ice fishing. Gas powered boats are prohibited on Gouldsboro Lake. Electric powered and non powered boats must have current registration from any state, or a launch permit from the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission. A beach at the lake is open from Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day weekend. Swim at your own risk, as lifeguards are not provided. Gouldsboro Lake is a warm water fishery. The common game fish are pickerel, yellow perch, bass, walleye, sunfish, muskellunge, and catfish. Gouldsboro Lake is also a popular ice fishing destination, however the thickness of the ice is not monitored by the park staff so visitors are asked to use caution when venturing out onto the ice.