Tuckasegee, West Fork - Thorpe Dam to Thorpe Powerhouse on Tuckasegee Reservoir


Tuckasegee, West Fork, North Carolina, US

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Thorpe Dam to Thorpe Powerhouse on Tuckasegee Reservoir (WF Tuck)

Usual Difficulty III-IV+ (for normal flows)
Length 5.5 Miles
Avg. Gradient 143 fpm


River Description

The West Fork Tuckasegee Gorge is currently a wild and beautiful, but woody place.   Hike in on the incredible trail built by Duke Energy that starts in a well-signed parking lot just across the dam from Highway 107.  Don't get lured into putting on before the trail ends at the base of the massive double drop known as High Falls or Cullowhee Falls.  Put on too soon and you could risk going over one of two big unrunnable drops.  

At the put in, amidst the spray and wind coming off High Falls, you will have a choice: Either paddle across the river and hike around the first two challenging Class IV/V rapids, or run them.  Note that the entire run below the put in is private property.  After the two entry rapids (and some wood) the river mellows and flows through small rapids until a house comes into view on river left, and an obvious horizon line appears.  Pick your way center through a couple entry slides and then you come to the hallmark drop of the run, a 25 foot slide typically run well left of center. Note that at least two people have suffered significant back injuries on this slide, and scouting is extremely difficult. 

Small rapids (and strainers) continue until you come to two houses right on the stream bank on river left.  The homeowners of both of these homes are very concerned about trespassing, so please be respectful.  These mark the location of a man-made relatively new rapid.  It offers a nice 4 foot boof just a couple feet off the left bank.  There is a rock in the landing but a good boof should make for a soft enough landing.  If you scout this drop, stay in the streambed and respect private property.  Just past this rapid there is currently a large tree across the flow.  You can portage either direction but catching a small eddy river right will be the easiest route and keeps you further from the homeowners.

The river continues at this Class II/III pace for a ways.  You will see a small house on the right just above the river.  Just after this house, the river will drop over a series of slides.  These aren't as steep or tall as the earlier big slide, but quite a bit of fun.  You can catch a small eddy on river right above the first one to scout.  The first of these slides (Kornegay's Cascade) is the biggest, probably 15-20 feet of total drop.  The river right side is currently no good with trees in the runout.  The preferred current line starts left of center and moves right down the slide to the bottom.  The other slides are smaller and easy to scout from your boat.

These slides will continue until you pass under Cullowhee Forest Bridge (a private road with no public access), at which point the river changes character dramatically.  A nice slide indicates you are almost to High Turnover, the crux of the run.  High Turnover boasts a lead in wave/hole followed by a vertical ledge hole, followed by a sloping ledgehole that can dish out some surfs at the right flow.  More cool bedrock rapids continue for a while as the river flows through a small mini-gorge before the run opens up.  Once it opens up it stays pretty mellow to the takout at the bridge near the Tuckasegee Powerhouse.   

The West Fork offers paddlers a couple of complex boulder garden Class IV/V rapids at the put-in, a big slide, several smaller slides, a standout class IV mini-gorge, and many other class III rapids.  Be aware that this entire run below the put in flows through private property - travel respectfully. 

Put in: Drive across the spillway and dam to a wide turnout – parking area on the right at the west edge of the dam. The recommended put in is downstream of High Falls, about 8/10 of a mile below the dam, at the terminus of the well marked trail.  DO NOT PUT IN ABOVE HIGH FALLS.  

Take out:  There is a parking area on Hwy 107 next to the powerhouse.  The shuttle is 7 miles exactly.  Duke power has built a walkway from the takeout bridge to the parking area.

Rescue Protocol:  Someone who is injured and needs to be assisted off the river from the private land needs to call the Glenville Rescue Squad at 828.743.3655.  They will come in with access to the private land gates (Cullowhee Forest has multiple gates, not just the one at Hwy 107) and remove and/or transport an injured paddler to care.

Release History: On June 29, 2001, American Whitewater organized a team of volunteers to run this dewatered reach as part of a whitewater flow study. We found a super fun creek run of moderate difficulty with one big drop and tons of great low angle slides and boulder rapids.  We signed a settlement agreement with Duke Power and other stakeholders in 2003 recommending 7 annual releases, which were expected to begin in 2006.  Delays associated with the removal of Dillsboro Dam have prevented the new releases from becoming a reality.  FERC licenses were issued in 2011, and 2013 became the magic year when releases began.

Gauge and Flow:  A very useful stick gauge is located across Hwy 107 from Thorpe Powerhouse.  It is located underneath the upstream side of the metal bridge, bolted to a boulder next to the bridge's foundation on river-right and facing downstream.  The gauge measures level in feet and tenths of a foot.  Much of the river feels like class III with a few class IVs when the water is bouncing between 2.6ft and 3ft on the stick.  The river's class IV rapids remain class IV down to 2.4ft or even 2.2ft.  However, 2.4ft makes the river's class II/III slides very scrapey, and turns its class III rapids into mostly class II+ with a feel similar to "Ferreby to Whirlpool on the Nanty."  Running the harder stretches is not advised for typical class III/IV boaters when water is hitting 3ft on the gauge.  The first two rapids of the class IV mini gorge (The Crux and Center Boof) are frightening at 3ft and higher.  However, the last two rapids (which merge into one at 3ft) are stiff but manageable class IV as high as 3.3ft, and the Two Mile Runout is a class III+ romp at 3.3ft.  Scheduled releases are intended to be 250cfs, which corresponds to water bouncing between 2.6ft and 2.7ft on the stick. (-ga)

Duke Energy links messages about unscheduled and scheduled releases into the WFT gorge on its "Nantahala Lake Levels" page (http://www.duke-energy.com/lakes/nantahala/nantahala-lake-levels.asp). Just look in the last column of Lake Glenville's row. If there's a date, click it to open a page that has announcements about releases from the lake into the WFT gorge.

Two web pages can be used together for a usually reliable "online" way to know if there's water in the WFT gorge:
  a. USGS 03508050 TUCKASEGEE RIVER AT SR 1172 NR CULLOWHEE, NC
        (http://waterdata.usgs.gov/nc/nwis/current/?type=flow)
  b. Duke Energy's Power Generation Schedule on EFT and WFT:
        (http://www.duke-energy.com/lakes/nantahala/nan-scheduled-flow-releases.asp)
There is probably water in the WFT gorge if *any one* of the four following conditions is met.
  1. At least 250cfs at the SR1172 gauge (link "a" above) AND *no* power generation on the WFT or EFT (link "b" above).
  2. At least 500cfs at the SR1172 gauge (link "a" above) AND power generation on the WFT but not on the EFT (link "b" above).
  3. At least 750cfs at the SR1172 gauge (link "a" above) AND power generation on the EFT but not on the WFT (link "b" above).
  4. At least 1000cfs or more at the SR1172 gauge (link "a" above) AND power generation on both forks (link "b" above).
These "rules-of-thumb" are based on three facts:
   1) Power generation on WFT through the Thorpe Diversion Pipe adds around 250cfs at the SR 1172 gauge.
   2) Power generation on EFT through Cedar Cliff's powerhouse adds around 500cfs at the SR 1172 gauge.
   3) Releases through Thorpe Dam's gate are typically close to 250cfs.
Two glitches in these "rules-of-thumb" I can think of are 1) the rare circumstance when Duke opens Cedar Cliff Dam's flood gate, adding more water to EFT than the electricity-generating release, and 2) when Duke reports releases into WFT (link B) that aren't through the Thorpe Diversion Pipe.

Kevin Colburn's story about the flow study pdf.  Note that the second flow referred to in this story as "350cfs" was determined later to have actually been 250cfs.  This optimal flow will be the one provided by releases starting in 2013.

You can view the 2001 Flow Study video of the event on youtube.  You can also download Leland's 9.5-minute video of the event. Choose Small version (240 x 160, 69.3 MB) or Large version (360 x 240, 168.8 MB).

Check out a 2013 video of the first release (which was significantly lower than the normal 250 cfs releases)


StreamTeam Status: Not Verified
Last Updated: 2014-08-03 18:06:16

Editors

Stream team editor

Rapid Summary

Mile Rapid Name Class Features (Legend)
-0.8Thorpe DamN/AHazard
-0.2First FallsVIPortage Hazard Waterfall
-0.1High FallsVIPortage Hazard Waterfall Photo
0.0Put In below High FallsIVPutin Photo
0.0First Boulder GardenIVPhoto
0.1Second Boulder GardenIVHazard Photo
0.2Trailside StretchIII
1.3Lead-in Ledges to the Big SlideIII
1.4The Big Slide (aka, Flight Simulator, Breakbone Falls, or Go Right and Fly)IVHazard Waterfall Photo
1.6Residential StretchIII
2.7Kornegay's CascadeIII+
2.8Cullowhee Forest BridgeIIIPhoto
3.0Mini Gorge (general description)IV
3.0Mini Gorge's First Rapid: The Crux (aka, High Turnover)IVPhoto
3.1Mini Gorge's Second Rapid: Center BoofIII+Photo
3.1Mini Gorge's Third Rapid: Crevice Ledge (aka, Lumpy Ledge)IVPhoto
3.2Mini Gorge's Fourth Rapid: Little Ampitheather (aka, Smooth Granite)III+Photo
3.3Two Mile RunoutII+
5.5Thorpe Powerhouse - Take OutIITakeout

Rapid Descriptions

Thorpe Dam (Class N/A, Mile -0.8)

Launching immediately below the dam is not recommended because of the major waterfalls downstream.



First Falls (Class VI, Mile -0.2)

Mandatory Portage!  This falls can be portaged with difficulty on either side, but the river left side may be easier.  On the left, climb down next to the falls and jump the last bit into a pool at the base.



High Falls (Class VI, Mile -0.1)

High Falls on the WF Tuck

High Falls on the WF Tuck
Photo by Duke Power taken 2001 @ 250 cfs

Mandatory Portage!  This waterfall has two tiers and is about 170 to 200 feet high.  The river right side is blocked by high cliffs, but there is a use trail on river left which facilitates the portage.

 



Put In below High Falls (Class IV)

West Fork Tuck put-in

West Fork Tuck put-in
Photo of Brian Jacobson by Mark Singleton taken 04/14/13 @ 250 cfs

This is the recommended put in as it avoids two very difficult portages. From a parking area at the west end of the dam, look for a route heading directly north through the trees for about a half mile.  Flags on the trees indicate the way. A good trail is expected to be built in the fall of 2012. 

Put in below High Falls.  A long class IV rapid starts immediately at the put in. To walk the put-in rapid, ferry across the river to the big eddy and the river right trail.



First Boulder Garden (Class IV, Mile 0.0)

First & Second Boulder Gardens

First & Second Boulder Gardens
Photo taken 07/24/13

The first boulder garden is a continuation of the Put-in rapid.  It is about 300 feet long and run river-left for the first two-thirds of its length.  The last third is run river-right.  A shallow-angle slide followed by roughly 100 feet of class II+/III water separates the first boulder garden from the second boulder garden.



Second Boulder Garden (Class IV, Mile 0.1)

Second Boulder Garden...is it still runnable?

Second Boulder Garden...is it still runnable?
Photo of Second Boulder Garden by Joe McCoy & ga taken 07/26/13 @ 2.40 ft

A shallow-angle slide followed by perhaps 100 feet of class II+ water separates the first boulder garden from the second boulder garden.

High flows in early July 2013 rearranged the second boulder garden.  The river-right slot commonly run during the 2013 spring releases no longer exists.  In its place is a nearly river-wide wall of boulders lined with one large tree and a few small trees.



Trailside Stretch (Class III, Mile 0.2)

A little over a mile of class II water along with two or three class III rapids follow the second boulder garden.  The first class III rapid after the second boulder garden  passes a pretty waterfall on river-left formed by Rough Run Creek.  It is private property and posted as such with signs and steel cables.

A trail on river-right is never far from the river until the river-right bank steepens and rises 50 feet or so above the river.  The trail is on private land, but public access by foot is generously permitted with posted restrictions (no fires, no camping, no hunting, etc.).  Signs near the trailhead on Shoal Creek Mountain Road specify the restricted activites.



Lead-in Ledges to the Big Slide (Class III, Mile 1.3)

The first horizon-line you see about the time a house comes into view on river-left is not the big slide. It's a 10ish foot high ledge on river-left or a fun, fast curving slide on river-right.  There's one more small horizon line before the big slide.  It's a 5ish foot sloping ledge.  You'll see the horizon line for the big slide 200ish feet downstream as you approach this small ledge.  There are eddies in the center, left, and right at the based of this final ledge before the big slide.



The Big Slide (aka, Flight Simulator, Breakbone Falls, or Go Right and Fly) (Class IV, Mile 1.4)

Breakbone Falls at regular flow and at base flow

Breakbone Falls at regular flow and at base flow
Photo by Ben Peters (top two pics) & Burt Kornegay (bottom pic) taken 04/18/14

The Big Slide is is aptly named:  it's a big, broken slide, that fractured vertebrae of two people who were carried out on backboards during the first year of official releases.  See http://www.americanwhitewater.org/content/Article/view/articleid/31911 for identification of the line where inujuries have occurred.  The river's local sage, Burt Kornegay, says "Breakbone Falls is rough as a cob."

The river-left line (known to some as Crash Landing) is a 28 foot, broken, rough slide into a large pool.  Enter far left over the center of a small wave on the horizon line.  Being too far right on the small wave results in a ride with two or three very hard hits. Being too far left can result in hitting a bedrock slab about one-third of the way down.

The river-right line (called Flight Simulator by many and Go Right and Fly by the open boaters.) is about 25 feet high.  It starts with a 6.5 foot sloping ledge that pours water into a pothole that's 12 foot deep and several feet wide. Next is a 4.5 foot ledge followed by a 14 foot vertical drop into the pool at the base.  People have pitoned if too far left on this line. There is an autoboof up there that is the ideal line according to those who have run it.

Thanks, Burt and Harrison, for making the measurements.

One more word about back injuries.  The big bounce on the river-left line that has caused back injuries is located near the bottom a bit right of the ideal left line.   Photo 1 and photo 2 show boats on the big bounce.  Paddlers who  lean forward over the bounce have had far smoother lines than those sitting up or boofing.  Check out this photo taken at base flow to understand the landing zone.



Residential Stretch (Class III, Mile 1.6)

A few class II+/III slides and ledges form the runout of Breakbone Falls and lead to a right bend that is soon followed by three houses and a stretch of class II bouldery water.  The river bends right again after this stretch and offers a 3 to 5 foot river-left boof in the bend.  Several class II+ ledges and a couple class III ledges (some bouldery, others bedrock) and small slides follow.



Kornegay's Cascade (Class III+, Mile 2.7)

Shortly after passing a house on river-right, there'll be a horizon line that marks this 20ish foot, medium-angle cascade. Run it pretty much anywhere, but most run it center and just a smidge left of center for the most fun.  Do not get too far left or you may dry out on your way down.  There is a medium-small hole midway down the center-left line.  There are two medium-small holes near the bottom of the center line.  There's a ledge hole at the bottom of both lines, but it has been friendly at the normal release level.  A medium size sloping ledge with a moderately stronge hole on river-left and then some fun slides follow Kornegay's Cascade for about 0.1 mile.

This cascade is visible from the guard rail of the hairpin curve on Hwy 107 known as Cabbage Curve.  However, the property along side the road is private and posted.



Cullowhee Forest Bridge (Class III, Mile 2.8)

Photo#880780

Photo taken 05/08/12

A medium ledge and a few small slides follow Kornegay's Cascade leading to Cullowhee Forest Bridge.  The largest series of rapids on the river occur 1/4 mile downstream of the bridge in a small canyon (the Mini Gorge).  After going under the bridge, head river-right over wet bedrock and then boof a 5ft foot ledge.  A couple hundred feet down, there's a river-wide slide that's 10ish feet high with a left-to-right shallow crease in the bedrock.  The feature is exciting and fun.  It is followed 50 to 100 feet downstream by a low-angle, moderately long, river-wide slide.The bridge, Cullowhee Forest Road, and the land bordering the road are private property and posted.
Photo shows the medium-size, low-angle slide just upstream of the bend that leads into the mini gorge.



Mini Gorge (general description) (Class IV, Mile 3.0)

The mini gorge's first rapid ("The Crux" which is also called "High Turnover" and "Burt's Beast") is indeed "the crux" of the mini gorge.  It is distinct from the mini gorge's other three rapids, and it is separated from them by a pool and another 100 feet or so of class II water:  The rapids downstream of The Crux include two back-to-back (but distinct) ledges followed by a roller-coaster type rapid with a sheer cliff, small ledges, and swirling eddies that make one think of being in a miniature version of Tallulah's Ampitheater.  These three rapids feel like one very long rapid to some people, but they are seen as distinct by others.  Each is identified separately with individual descirptions for clarity.



Mini Gorge's First Rapid: The Crux (aka, High Turnover) (Class IV, Mile 3.0)

Photo#880781

Photo taken 05/08/12

After a medium-size, low-angle slide, the river bends left.  This bend marks the lead-in to the mini gorge.  The first major rapid, The Crux, soon follows.  It features three back-to-back sloping ledges that can be scouted river-right.  Stay below the high-water line if scouting to respect the wishes of property owners.

The photo shows a paddler dropping over the second sloping ledge of The Crux at a level lower than the normal release.

One way to run The Crux is to run the center of first and second sloping ledges, being prepared for a sneaky boil between them that is formed by small whirlpools off the left wall.  The boil is not a problem for people who know to expect it, but it frequently flips people who don't know to punch it.  One should avoid the right corner of the second ledge or at least be aware that there is potential for vertical pins on the right corner of the ledge.  The third (and last) sloping ledge can be run left or right.  There's a nearly river-wide hole at the bottom.  It is strongest on the left. The left side also has a strong, swirly  eddy coming off the wall and feeding back into the hole.  The hole is pretty weak on the right side. Most try to run the left and have no  problem at normal release levels as long as they know to punch the hole and prepare for the swirly eddy.
 



Mini Gorge's Second Rapid: Center Boof (Class III+, Mile 3.1)

Photo#880782

Photo taken 05/08/12

The Crux empties into a pool.  The river splits 50 feet downstream of the pool.  The left channel is clogged with wood (as of July 2013), so we now have to go through the right channel.  Get to the center as you round the island (clambering between rocks the size of buckets and suitcases) because you want to hit the center launch pad of the ledge that follows (at 2.8 and lower)...and you don't want your boat to pin in the crap on the right side of the lanch pad. There is serious potential for a vertical pin in the right corner of this ledge.

The photo was taken when flow was WAY LOWER than the normal release level.

Be aware that the this ledge changes its nature when level exceeds 3ft on the Thorpe Powerhouse gauge.  The center pad becomes a pour-over into a very large, boiling, recirculating hole.



Mini Gorge's Third Rapid: Crevice Ledge (aka, Lumpy Ledge) (Class IV, Mile 3.1)

Mini gorge's 3rd rapid in foreground, 4th rapid in background

Mini gorge's 3rd rapid in foreground, 4th rapid in background
Photo of Lumpy Ledge by Burt Kornegay taken 06/08/13 @ 2.60 ft

Typically run right of center through the obvious crevice or by skirting just right of the crevice.  Upstream of the ledge is a left eddy, a center-right eddy, and a right eddy.  They are flushy above 2.6ft on the Thorpe Powerhouse stick gauge.  Many run it exactly as shown in the photo and boof into the crevice.  Far, far right is a sneak.  Far, far left (shoulder agains bank) is another sneak.  The photo shows that the mini-gorge's 3rd rapid and its 4th rapid can be considered a single, long rapid even at 2.6ft.  They truly merge into one long rapid above 2.8ft.



Mini Gorge's Fourth Rapid: Little Ampitheather (aka, Smooth Granite) (Class III+, Mile 3.2)

Mini gorge's 3rd rapid in foreground, 4th rapid in background

Mini gorge's 3rd rapid in foreground, 4th rapid in background
Photo of Smooth Granite by Burt Kornegay taken 06/08/13 @ 2.60 ft

Coming off Crevice Ledge river-right or center-right will feed directly into this last rapid of the mini gorge.  A tongue of fast green water sweeps down right-to-left before rising and piling up on the river-left wall.  The water then swirls for a couple hundred feet over smooth, gneiss bedrock with three small (~3ft) ledges under a smooth-face cliff.  The swirling water, fun waves, smooth bedrock, and sheer cliff create the sense of being in a miniature, less difficult version of Tallulah's Ampitheater.

Photo shows paddler dropping into the top of this fourth and last rapid of the mini gorge.



Two Mile Runout (Class II+, Mile 3.3)

A mix of class II and III water with several wave-trains and small slides.



Thorpe Powerhouse - Take Out (Class II, Mile 5.5)

The take-out is across Hwy 107 from Thorpe Powerhouse on the downstream, river-right side of a metal bridge.  It is clearly identified with a sign as the take-out.  The official stick gauge is located on river-right under the bridge, bolted to a boulder near the bridge's foundation.  For release weekends, expect designated parking areas for paddlers.




User Comments


2013-08-14 08:44:07 (384 days ago)
Martin WroeDetails
The takeout stick gauge was showing 2.5~ft. for the 250 CFS release on 8-10-13 . At that time I
found folks asking when it would start to release. Don't let view fool you, it does look low, so
check the gauge. Also new long tree down across the run very shortly below the little bridge.
Approach with caution and go center-left and forget the top eddie on right . At This Time, the tree
is still green leafed and help up by it's branches for now. We ducked under it fine , this time.
Check this link for Duke Energy Updates for the West Tuck Fork :
http://www.duke-energy.com/lakes/levels/LakeMessage.asp?lake=lake-glenville

2012-12-29 10:24:40 (612 days ago)
Garrick TaylorDetails
Hiked down the trail to the put-in today. Starts out as a dirt road then a well constructed trail
starts on the right as the dirt road continues left. The well - constructed trail continues for a
short distance, ending in a clearing with a bunch of trees that have been cut. The dirt road comes
back in and continues for a couple of hundred feet, then turns into an unimproved (narrow, muddy,
slick) trail. This continues past the first waterfall that is huge. The trail continues, eventually
dropping below a set of cliffs near the top of the second waterfall. The trail then turns into a
scramble among rocks, logs, and trees down the hillside until it is nearly even with the bottom of
the first of the two drops in the second falls (huge, lands on rocks). The trail (if you can call
it that at this point) continues down amongst the large rocks, logs, and trees into a large patch
of rhododendron until it meets the river at the bottom of the second drop of the second falls. It
was a difficult hike without a boat. With a boat it would be best to use a rope to lower the boat
down to someone waiting below in stages. It will take a LOT of work to turn the current scramble
into a trail walkable with boats.

2005-07-11 15:49:27 (3340 days ago)
Randall TilsonDetails
Ran this yesterday (just happened to catch it- don't know the flow, so I might be overestimating
what the river will be like at release and my comments below might be overinflated) and have to
make some comments:

this is a creek, so if you don't have skills to run stuff like the North Fork French Broad, Lower
Big Creek, or similar stuff, you will find this a little big for your taste. The reason I say this
is based upon the number of holes (some pretty sticky), the amount of trees, and the overall
difficulty of a couple of rapids. One rapid in particular, located about 1/3 to 1/2 mile below the
bridge at Cullowhee Forest development is a Class IV/IV+ (maybe a V at high water) due to the two
holes in the rapid, and an undercut I noticed. It has 3 or 4 moves in it, and drops into a pretty
nasty hole on the bottom left. Be careful and be good at boat scouting if you've never run this,
you'll be in boogie water alot in some sections.

Overall, I think it is going to be a gem of a run (the water was crystal clear)- we just need to
get some strainers moved out of there.

-Newton

2002-08-12 11:21:49 (4404 days ago)
Kevin ColburnDetails
Read a story about the 2001 Flow study on the West Fork that appeared in the AW journal in the fall
of 2001, you can find it online at:

http://www.americanwhitewater.org/resources/repository/West%20Fork%20Study.doc.LNK.doc

2002-08-12 11:17:06 (4404 days ago)
Kevin ColburnDetails
AW has recently completed our access proposal for the West Fork that includes protection of roughly
1,000 acres of old growth and cliffs, from the dam to the base of high falls.
We hope to reach a negotiated settlement on flows and access in the West Fork sometime late in
2002.
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Associated Projects

  • Tuckasegee Relicensing (NC)
    AW signed a settlement calling for new dam releases, sweeping conservation measures, new access, and the removal of Dillsboro Dam in North Carolina.

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Scheduled releases on the Class IV/V West Fork of the Tuckasegee's Gorge Section. 250 cfs

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West Fork Tuck Gorge Release Glenville,NC runs 04/13/13 - 08/09/14
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