|Granville State Forest|
Granville State Forest
|Location||Granville, Tolland, Hampden, Massachusetts, United States|
GRANVILLE STATE FOREST Latitude and Longitude:
|Area||2,426 acres (9.82 km2)|
|Elevation||1,194 ft (364 m)|
|Operator||Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation|
|Website||Granville State Forest|
|U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Granville State Forest|
Granville State Forest is a Massachusetts state park located in the towns of Granville and Tolland in the southern Berkshire Hills along the state's southern border with Connecticut. The park is managed by the Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR). It is adjacent to Connecticut's Tunxis State Forest. 
This area was once the Tunxis Native American tribe's hunting and fishing grounds. After discovery by English pioneer Samuel Hubbard in 1749 much of it was converted to open pasture and farmland. Under protection, the forest is regenerating with typical northern conifers and hardwoods. The Hubbard River drops 450 feet (140 m) in 2.5 miles (4.0 km), forming pools and waterfalls as it passes over various rock formations. 
- Camping: Granville offers a camping area with accessible restrooms and shower facilities. Camping season is from late-May through mid-October. Camping is available only at designated sites and no wilderness camping is allowed. There are a limited number of sites available for RVs up to 35 feet long. There are no hook-ups or trailer waste station.
- Trails: Trails may be used for hiking, walking, horseback riding, mountain biking, snowshoeing, and cross-country skiing.
- The forest also offers fishing and restricted hunting.
- "Granville State Forest". MassParks. Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs, Department of Conservation and Recreation. Retrieved August 20, 2013.