Amsterdam-New York (EWR) United flight: Yorkshire UK, Labrador, Québec, NB, New England 2015-09-06
A European-rain-to-East-Coast-sunshine late-summer flight, with view of Yorkshire and Blackpool in northern England, before crossing the Atlantic to a myriad of lakes and rocks of Labrador's Canadian Shield, the Gulf of St. Lawrence, the Gaspé Peninsula, the forest, highways, and cities of New Brunswick, Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, and upstate New York.
After crossing the upper Hudson River, descent commences over the Catskills for a near straight-in approach to runway 22L at EWR.
0:01-3:51 Airport arrival to flight boarding
3:52-5:59 Ramp crew loading baggage
6:00-6:30 Cockpit welcome
6:35-8:36 Pre-departure announcements, pushback & taxiing
8:36 Taxiing to runway 36L, the farthest runway
14:15 Taxiing into takeoff position on 36L
14:25 Takeoff run begins on Polderbaan runway 36L
16:10-16:40 Westport /Westpoort
16:35-16:43 North Sea Canal / Noordzeekanaal
17:10-17:20 Krommenie (above); Assendelft (below)
20:50-22:40 Safety & service announcement
29:05-29:25 Cockpit flight progress report
29:30-30:25 Catching up to another westbound jet in flight
30:25-30:45 Wath upon Dearne, South Yorkshire, UK
30:55-31:05 Wombwell, South Yorkshire, UK
31:10-31:28 Barnsley, South Yorkshire, UK
31:40-32:10 Penistone, Sheffield, UK
32:30 Holmfirth, West Yorkshire, Metropolitan Borough of Kirklees, UK
32:45-33:00 Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, UK
33:43 Littleborough, Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale, Greater Manchester, UK
34:09 Rochdale-metropolitan borough of Greater Manchester in North West England, UK
35:06 Bury, Greater Manchester, UK
35:40 Bolton, Greater Manchester, North West of England, UK
36:47 M6 between Leyland (L) & Buckshaw Village (R)
36:55 Bamber Bridge - West end of M65
38:00 River Ribble, North Yorkshire, UK
38:06 Southport, Merseyside, UK
39:00 Blackpool Airport, Borough of Fylde, Lancashire, UK
39:13 Blackpool, Borough of Lancashire, North West England, UK
40:01-40:20 Cumbria coastline of Irish Sea
45:20-45:30 in-flight lunch
46:55-47:00 Wood Island, Trans Labrador Highway 510
1:01:15 North shore of Gulf of St. Lawrence, Québec, Canada / la Côte-Nord, Golfe du Saint-Laurent, Québec
1:05:00 Rivière-au-Renard, Québec, Canada
1:15:25 Chaleur Bay / Baie des Chaleurs, Québec & New Brunswick
1:15:40 Dalhousie, New Brunswick, Canada
1:17:00 Campbellton New Brunswick, Canada
1:18:32 St Quentin, New Bruswick, Canada
1:19:18 Snack service announcement
1:22:40 Leaving New Brunswick, Canada & entering Maine, USA above Canada / U.S.A. border crossing over St John River between St Leonard, New Brunswick & Van Buren, Maine
1:24:05-1:24:25 St Agatha (Long Lake) Maine USA
1:24:55-1:25:10 Eagle Lake (Eagle Lake) Maine USA
1:25:40-1:25:50 A fellow passenger & a pre-arrival snack in arm's reach
1:31:55-1:33:40 Lac-Mégantic, Québec, Canada
1:34:00-1:34:35 Woburn, Québec, Canada
1:35:00-1:35:45 Second Connecticut Lake, Pittsburg, New Hampshire, USA
1:37:50-1:38:40 Colebrook, New Hampshire, USA
1:39:53-1:39:58 North Straford, New Hampshire, USA
1:39:02-1:50:05 Connecticut River, New Hampshire (near side) & Vermont (far side)
1:40:20-1:40:40 Brighton (Island Pond) Vermont, USA
1:42:30-1:42:35 Interstate 91, Vermont USA
1:42:35-1:42:40 Lyndonville, VT
1:45:55-1:46:00 Montpelier, Vermont, USA
1:44:10-1:44:20 Danville, Vermont, USA
1:46:10-1:46:45 Barre, Vermont, USA
1:47:05-1:47:10 Northfield Falls, Vermont, USA
1:47:18-1:47:40 Northfield, Vermont, USA
1:47:48 Interstate 89, Vermont, USA
1:49:10-1:49:45 Lake Champlain, New York & Vermont, USA
1:50:00-1:50:15 Lake Dunmore, Salisbury, Vermont, USA
1:50:45-1:51:15 Brandon, Vermont, USA
1:52:10-1:52:15 International Paper Ticonderoga, New York USA
1:52:55-1:53:35 Lake George, New York
1:53:50-1:54:20 Whitehall, New York
1:55:10-1:55:20 Fort Ann, New York, USA
1:55:43-1:55:50 Lake George, New York, USA
1:56:02-1:56:10 Floyd Bennett Memorial Airport, Queensbury, New York, USA
1:56:10-1:57:01 Cockpit announcement on start of descent
1:56:10-1:56:55 Glen Falls, New York, USA
1:57:15-1:57:28 Corinth, New York, USA
1:58:05-1:58:40 Saratoga Springs, New York, USA
1:59:20-1:59:30 Schenectady County Airport
2:01:00-2:01:15 Voorheesville, New York, USA
2:05:40-2:06:05 Tannersville, New York, USA
2:12:25-2:12:30 New York Hwy 17 from Wurtsboro Hills, New York
2:14:05-2:14:33 Landing preparation announcement
2:15:00-2:15:45 Middletown, New York, USA
2:15:50-2:16:30 Interstate 84 west to Scranton, Pennsylvania, USA
2:17:50 Pochuk Mountain State Forest, New York: Leaving New York State; entering New Jersey
2:23:22- 2:24:20 Wanaque Reservoir, New Jersey, USA
2:27:20 Passaic River, New Jersey, USA
2:27:30 Interstate 80 through Elmwood Park, New Jersey, USA
2:30:45-2:31:05 Newark, New Jersey, USA
2:32:12 Touchdown on 22L
URL to Flight Aware's tracking of this flight:
Driving Littleton, New Hampshire
Littleton is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,928 at the 2010 census. Situated at the edge of the White Mountains, Littleton is bounded on the northwest by the Connecticut River.
The primary settlement in town, where 4,412 people resided at the 2010 census, is defined as the Littleton census-designated place (CDP), and is centered on the intersection of U.S. Route 302 with New Hampshire Route 116, along the Ammonoosuc River.
Called Chiswick (Saxon for Cheese Farm) in 1764, the area was settled in 1769. The town was part of Lisbon until 1770, when it was granted as Apthorp in honor of George Apthorp, head of one of the wealthiest mercantile establishments in Boston, Massachusetts. The land was later passed to the Apthorp family's associates from Newburyport, Massachusetts, headed by Colonel Moses Little. Colonel Little held the post of Surveyor of the King's Woods, and the town was named in his honor when it was incorporated in 1784, the same year New Hampshire became a state.
Located along the banks of the Ammonoosuc River is the Littleton Grist Mill. The historic mill first opened in 1798, and has been fully restored to its original appearance. Between 1867 and 1909, the local Kilburn Brothers factory published photographs, stereoviews, and sold stereoscopes, double-picture viewers popular in the Victorian age.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 54.1 square miles (140.1 km2), of which 50.1 square miles (129.8 km2) is land and 4.0 square miles (10.4 km2) is water, comprising 7.41% of the town. The main village of Littleton, a census-designated place, has a total area of 8.6 square miles (22 km2), of which 0.12% is water.
Littleton is drained by the Ammonoosuc River. The Moore Dam on the Connecticut River forms Moore Reservoir in the north. The highest point in the town is the summit of Towns Mountain, at 2,203 feet (671 m) above sea level.
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Robert Myrick Photography
Shot with GoPro Hero 4 Black
Bedford New Hampshire (NH) Real Estate Tour
-- Tour Bedford, NH neighborhoods, condominium developments, subdivisions, schools, landmarks, recreational areas, and town offices.
Bedford, New Hampshire, formerly a quiet farming town, has evolved into an affluent bedroom community for those commuting to nearby Manchester and other cities; notably, Nashua, Boston and even Concord. With an 80/20 residential-to-business ratio, Bedford's real estate profile doesn't automatically evoke a booming business town. However, commerce in Bedford is growing. Popular establishments include the Bedford Village Inn and Restaurant, one of the top Bed and Breakfasts in New Hampshire, and C.R. Sparks, one of the area's finest restaurants.
Incorporated in 1750, Bedford was named for Lord John Russell, 4th Duke of Bedford, a close friend to colonial Governor John Wentworth. While it remained a quiet rural town for most of the next two centuries, Bedford enjoyed a population boom after World War II, when the expansion of highways and other transportation routes brought a massive influx of new residents throughout southern New Hampshire.
Conveniently located near Boston, the seacoast, the White Mountains and the Lakes Region, Bedford offers excellent schools, a thriving local business climate, and bountiful opportunities for recreation, sightseeing and leisure. Business activity in Bedford is focused along Route 3, otherwise known as the performance zone. Premium office parks and shopping centers such as the Bedford Mall along with Macy's department store, the Wayfarer Inn and the Manchester Country Club line this road, which runs south from Manchester into Merrimack and Nashua. Bedford's other commercial clusters are along Route 101, which extends westward.
With recent expansions to its first-rate school system now taking effect, Bedford has turned its focus toward town recreational facilities, including a 70-acre park with several ball fields, ski trails, fishing and ice skating. The scenic town center offers an array of lovingly preserved historic buildings, including Schoolhouse #7, the Bedford Presbyterian Church, and the town hall. The Kendall Shop Museum and Carriage House offers a variety of exhibits highlighting the community's illustrious past. Other attractions near Bedford include Manchester's Palace Theatre, the Verizon Wireless Arena, the Currier Museum of Art, Pat's Peak Ski Area, the Manchester Historic Association Millyard Museum, Christa McAuliffe Planetarium and the SEE Science Center.
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