Here are the maps that are contained in the Warner River Management Plan.
Warner River Watershed
Map of Warner River Watershed and Corridor.
Warner River Corridor
This map shows the extent of the 20.1 miles of the Warner River from its headwaters at Todd Lake in Bradford to Contoocook where it flows into the Contoocook River in the vicinity of the Contoocook Post Office. Segments of the river are classified by the nature and present uses of the land as defined in the map key, those being Rural Community River, Rural River, Community River, and Rural River.
This map quantifies the ability of underground water resources (aquifers) to transmit water into the river system from rainfall, measured in feet squared per day. The map also indicates the position of public wells and dams along The Warner River. About 38% of the water used in New Hampshire comes from these underground resources.
Water Quality Impairments
This map shows the extent of the Warner River Corridor which is measured as one half mile from the riverbank along its length. The Warner River Watershed is the area of land in the vicinity of the river which drains rainfall and snowmelt to the Warner River.
This map show areas along the Warner River Watershed where there is wildlife present, and which areas have the higher or lesser densities. Some species need to live in very close proximity to the river itself, some range a considerable distance from the river but are still very dependent upon it. Some species are considered to be endangered in New Hampshire.
This map shows precisely those lands withing the Warner River Watershed which are presently conserved by Towns or other organizations, and which cannot be developed.
This map shows specific sites or areas within The Warner River Watershed which are in current use by the public for their recreation and enjoyment.
This map details the zoning status of all the areas in the Warner River Watershed and their zoning status in each of the five towns, Sutton, Bradford, Warner, Webster and Hopkinton as establish by the towns themselves.