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Nulelìntàm èli paan (Lenape, ‘I am glad because you came’)

The Abbott Marshlands are situated in Lenapehoking, the traditional and ancestral homeland of the Lenape.  We pay respect to the Lenape, past present and future, and to their continuing cultural heritage and connection with this homeland.

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Recurring

Wednesday Watson Woods Walk

Tulpehaking Nature Center 157 Westcott Ave., Hamilton, NJ

Enjoy an easy walk with our group as we observe the seasons change while exploring the beautiful trails of Roebling Park each week. Free Program. No registration is required. Meet […]

Standing Yoga and Nature Walk

Tulpehaking Nature Center 157 Westcott Ave., Hamilton, NJ

Join us for some fresh air and exercise during this outdoor yoga mini-class and nature walk led by Cathy Frank. We begin with 30 minutes of yoga, standing poses only […]

Free

Orienteering Treasure Hunt

Tulpehaking Nature Center 157 Westcott Ave., Hamilton, NJ

There’s a secret treasure chest in the Abbott Marshlands filled with goodies! Join us at the nature center for a quick lesson in orienteering before setting out on the trail […]

Free
Recurring

Family Sundays at the Nature Center

Tulpehaking Nature Center 157 Westcott Ave., Hamilton, NJ

Every Sunday in October and November we have fun and free family programs from 1:30- 2:30 pm at Tulpehaking Nature Center: “Seek” and Find 1 st Sundays (Oct. 2, Nov. […]

Free

Open Wednesday thru Saturday
10 AM - 4 PM
Sunday 1 PM - 4 PM

The Marshlands include over 3000 acres of open space in central New Jersey adjacent to the Delaware River between Trenton and Bordentown. Their diverse habitats – freshwater tidal and non-tidal marshes and swamps, ponds, and woodlands – are home to many kinds of plants and animals.

The Abbott Marshlands provide many opportunities for nature study, recreation, and quiet reflection.  There are trails for hiking, some for biking, and there are picnic tables in several locations. 

The Marsh is named for the Abbott Farm National Historical Landmark, a federal designation recognizing its importance of one of the most significant archeological sites on the east coast.  In the late 19th century, Charles Conrad Abbott, a writer, naturalist, and amateur archeologist drew the attention of the world to Marshlands through his collecting of artifacts and writings speculating on the antiquity of man in the new world.

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