Trails are well marked throughout.
This part of the trail is perpetually colder than surrounding areas, meaning that snow and ice hold on much longer.
Looking up the West Branch Gorge from the top of the 70 foot Keystone Bridge A.
Remarkable view of the stonework on Keystone Bridge A.
A very short distance beyond Bridge A, you will arrive at the remains of a keystone bridge destroyed by a flood in 1927. This is the turn around point of the trail. The current train tracks(and maybe even a train) are several yards away on the left and a large kiosk standing before you explains some of the history of the area.
Nearing the car again, I passed by fast flowing Babcock Brook crashing down amongst the evergreens and ice.
Had plenty of solitude as I only saw one other couple out the whole day. Hiked about 5 miles RT on this out and back hike. The melting snow and ice make walking tough at times, but the warm temps more than made up for it.