Acadia National Park – “The Bubbles” at Jordan Pond

The North and South Bubbles (mountains in the background) are synonymous with a visit to Jordan Pond in Acadia National Park, Maine. They are so prominent on the northern horizon.

Acadia National Park – Jordan Pond Colors with “The Bubbles”

Acadia National Park – Jordan Pond

Jordan Pond is in Acadia National Park near the town of Bar Harbor, Maine. It covers 187 acres, with a maximum depth of 150 feet and a shoreline of 3.6 miles. The pond was formed by the Wisconsin Ice Sheet during the last glacial period. Swimming is not allowed; however, non motor boats such as canoes and kayaks are permitted.

Acadia National Park – Enjoying Jordan Pond Boating

Acadia National Park – Jordan Pond Pristine Water

Acadia National Park – Rocks on the Shore

The geologic history of Acadia National Park, Maine stretches back in time through millions of years to the formation of the oldest rocks on Mount Desert Island and continues to the present with the persistent forces of erosion. Evidence of this rich geologic past can be seen across the island, along rocky shorelines and atop windswept mountains.

Acadia National Park – Rocks on the Shore

Acadia National Park – A Rocky Coastline

Probably the most popular and most scenic hike in Acadia National Park, Maine, is Ocean Path, the roadside trail that allows tourists to wander along the jagged pink granite formations of Acadia’s beautiful coastline.

Acadia National Park – A Rocky Coastline

Acadia National Park – Rocky Shoreline

The geologic history of Acadia National Park, Maine stretches back in time through millions of years to the formation of the oldest rocks on Mount Desert Island and continues to the present with the persistent forces of erosion. Evidence of this rich geologic past can be seen across the island, along rocky shorelines and atop windswept mountains.

Acadia National Park – Rocky Shoreline