Newfound Gap Road

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  • Gatlinburg and Newfound Gap Road are visible through the treeline to the east.
  • Additionally, being in a national park, Newfound Gap Road is only treated by snowplows and a gravel-sand mix, as no chemicals can be used for snow removal due to their harm to the environment.
  • Known officially in the park as Newfound Gap Road, US 441 traverses northwesterly through park until it reaches Newfound Gap, at the Tennessee state line.
  • The Old Sugarlands Trail, which is both a hiking and horse trail, connects the Fighting Creek area along Newfound Gap Road with the Cherokee Orchard area.
  • The Gatlinburg Bypass, originally intended to be a part of the Foothills Parkway, extends out from the park to connect Newfound Gap Road south of town to the parkway north of town.
  • Two short trails labelled "Quiet Walkways" connect Newfound Gap Road with an area of stone ruins along the West Fork of the Little Pigeon River.
  • The cabin was originally located at, across the Little Pigeon River from what is now the "Quiet Walkway" opposite the Huskey Gap Trailhead, just off Newfound Gap Road.
  • Beginning at a fork with Newfound Gap Road and the national park headquarters at Sugarlands Visitor Center, Little River Road links the main park thoroughfare with Cades Cove, the most popular destination in the national park.
  • By far the most common route to the top of Chimney Tops is the Chimney Tops Trail, which can be accessed from Newfound Gap Road (US-441).
  • Of the more than 150 hiking trails in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, the majority of traffic centers on a few of the shorter trails located just off the main highway, U.S. Highway 441 (Newfound Gap Road).
  • Situated along the border of Tennessee and North Carolina, the state line crosses the gap, as does Newfound Gap Road (which becomes U.S. Highway 441 at the park boundaries near Gatlinburg, Tennessee and Cherokee, North Carolina).