|Mount Sugarloaf State Reservation|
East southeast view from South Sugarloaf observation tower
|Location||Deerfield, Franklin, Massachusetts, United States|
MOUNT SUGARLOAF STATE RESERVATION Latitude and Longitude:
|Area||533 acres (216 ha) |
|Elevation||643 ft (196 m) |
|Operator||Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation|
|Website||Mount Sugarloaf State Reservation|
Mount Sugarloaf State Reservation is a state-owned, public recreation area managed by the Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation located in South Deerfield, just west of the Connecticut River. The state park includes the summits of North Sugarloaf Mountain and South Sugarloaf Mountain, as well as 1.75 miles of frontage on the Connecticut River and two river islands. The park is part of a larger park designation called the Connecticut River Greenway State Park. Portions of the park property along the river are used by the University of Massachusetts Amherst for agricultural research. 
The state maintains an automobile road and an observation tower on South Sugarloaf,  open from late spring through the fall foliage season. The reservation is accessible via Route 116. Parking for a fee is available at the base of the mountain and at the summit of the auto road. The reservation is open for hiking, picnicking, and scenic viewing.  Hiking trails include a section of the 20-mile Pocumtuck Ridge Trail.  Canoe and kayak camping is allowed on the islands.
- "South Sugarloaf Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey.
- "2012 Acreage Listing" (PDF). Department of Conservation and Recreation. April 2012. Retrieved January 19, 2014.
- "South Deerfield Crop & Animal Research and Education Center". University of Massachusetts Amherst. Retrieved September 11, 2015.
- "South Sugarloaf Mountain". FranklinSites Hiking Guide. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
- "Mount Sugarloaf State Reservation". MassParks. Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
- "Pocumtuck Ridge Trail". Paul Bissex. Retrieved September 11, 2015.
- Christopher J. Ryan. “Mount Toby Trail Map”. Fourth edition. Newall Printing, Amherst, Massachusetts, 1999.
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