The 15 Best Elk Viewing Destinations in Pennsylvania

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Elk on an autumn evening near Benezette.
Directions to the 15 best elk viewing destinations in Pennsylvania.

Pennsylvania is home to the largest free roaming elk herd in the northeast United States (currently estimated at a herd of approximately 1,400), and visiting Pennsylvania Elk Country to catch a glimpse of these majestic creatures has become an annual tradition for many people.

Elk bugling in Benezette.
Elk bugling in Benezette.

But with that herd of 1,400 elk spread out over 6 counties (Elk, Potter, Clinton, Cameron, Clearfield, and Centre counties), knowing exactly WHERE to look for the elk is a bit of a challenge, especially if you are unfamiliar with the area.

So what I’ve done here is provide you with maps and directions to 15 spots in those 6 counties where I have personally encountered and photographed elk over the past half-dozen years or so.

Elk foraging for food in a winter morning.
Elk foraging for food in a winter morning.

While there are certainly no guarantees when looking for wildlife, these spots have proven to be fairly reliable haunts for segments the Pennsylvania elk herd, in my experience.

I’ll start out with 6 locations in Benezette and Elk County, the unofficial “Elk Capitol of Pennsylvania“, and then move outward to the neighboring counties.

Welcome to Benezett sign at the Benezettt Store.
Welcome to Benezett sign at the Benezettt Store.

I’ll also point out some interesting roadside attractions along the way, because aside from the elk, it’s also a beautifully wild part of the Keystone State.

The Square Timber Wild Area in the Elk State Forest.
The Square Timber Wild Area in the Elk State Forest.

Elk Viewing Tips and FAQs

Before I launch into the list of 15 destinations, I wanted to provide you with some general information that will increase the likelihood you will encounter elk, and that the encounter will be safe for both you and the elk.

What is the best time to see elk?

During most of the year, the best time to see elk is at dusk and dawn. During the rut (mating period) in September and October, the elk are more active throughout the day as well, which is why this is the most popular time of year for people to visit to PA Elk Country.
Bull elk at the "Top of the World" in Cameron County Pennsylvania.

Where is the best place to see elk?

Elk are large animals that eat a LOT of food, so the best place to see them is where there is an abundance of food. Many of the viewing areas I have included on my list of 15 are next to “food plots” planted especially for elk and other wildlife.Hoover Farm food plot information.

Is it safe to approach or feed the elk?

Short answer – no! Elk are wild animals, and while they may look tame, it is dangerous (and illegal) to feed the elk or otherwise try to approach them too closely. 100 yards is the recommended minimum distance to keep between you and the elk.
Elk viewing rules in Pennsylvania Elk Country.


The Best Elk Viewing Locations in Elk County

The first 6 elk viewing destinations I’m going to talk about are all located in Elk County, which is where most first-time visitors PA Elk Country start out.

The first 5 are all in and around Benezette, the 6th is a bit further away (more on that one in a bit).

Map to the 5 best elk viewing areas in Benezette.
Map to the 5 best elk viewing areas in Benezette.

A Few Words About Benezette

The concept of a town built around the elk tourism industry may seem quaint (or bizarre), but it works for Benezette, which is the unofficial “Elk Capitol of PA“.

Want to grab a great meal and an adult beverage in an elk-themed hotel/restaurant?

The Benezette Hotel in Elk County PA
The Benezette Hotel in Elk County

Then the Benezette Hotel is your spot.

How about a great cup of coffee or an ice cream cone (or both!)?

The Elk Life store and cafe in Benezette PA.
The Elk Life store and cafe in Benezette PA.

The Elk Life Store has that covered.

Even the local gas station and general store has tons of elk-related merchandise for sale.

The Benezett Store and Restaurant in Elk County PA

So you get the drift – elk tourism is big business in Benezette, and I always enjoy patronizing the local businesses that keep this small town going.


1. Elk Country Visitor Center

Located 1 mile from “downtown” Benezette, the Elk Country Visitor Center is an immersive introduction into all things PA elk!

Entrance to the Elk Country Visitors Center in Benezette.
Entrance to the Elk Country Visitors Center in Benezette.

Inside the lodge-like Visitor Center, you’ll find LOTS of educational displays and information about all facets of elk life and elk herd management in Pennsylvania.

The Great Room inside the Elk Country Visitors Center in Benezette.
The Great Room inside the Elk Country Visitors Center in Benezette.
Discovery Room at the Visitor Center in Elk County.
Discovery Room at the Visitor Center.

Outside the Visitor Center, 3 separate food plots and viewing areas offer visitors an excellent chance to observe real live elk doing real elk things!

Elk herd at the Elk Country Visitor Center in Benezette.
Elk herd at the Elk Country Visitor Center in Benezette.

You can read my in-depth write-up on the Elk Country Visitor Center HERE, to get a better understanding of the vast number of things there are to see and do there while visiting PA Elk Country.


2. Winslow Hill

1 mile further up Winslow Hill Road, you’ll find the second-most popular elk viewing destination in Benezette – Winslow Hill.

Winslow Hill elk viewing area along Winslow Hill Road.
Winslow Hill elk viewing area along Winslow Hill Road.

Several massive food plots dominate the scenery here, and provide ample grazing for the elk that usually fill these fields in the early morning and late afternoon.

Food plot at the Winslow Hill elk viewing area near Benezette.
Food plot at the Winslow Hill elk viewing area near Benezette.
Elk herd in Clearfield County.
Elk at Winslow Hill Viewing Area.

Even when no elk are present, the views from Winslow Hill are outstanding.

The view from Winslow Hill elk viewing area near Benezette.
The view from Winslow Hill elk viewing area near Benezette.

3. Woodring Farm Viewing Area

Located 0.45 miles east of Winslow Hill, Woodring Farm offers the chance to see elk at two roadside food plots, as well as a nature trail and a scenic overlook.

Woodring Farm elk viewing area along Winslow Hill Road in Benezette.
Woodring Farm elk viewing area along Winslow Hill Road in Benezette.
Woodring Farm Vista and elk viewing deck near Benezette.
Woodring Farm Vista and elk viewing deck near Benezette.

The tall red pines along the Woodring Farm Nature Trail are a great place to be at sunrise!

Foggy sunrise along the Woodring Farm Trail near Benezette.
Foggy sunrise along the Woodring Farm Trail near Benezette.

Any time of year you’re apt to see elk feeding in the field below the scenic overlook at Woodring Farm.

Elk at Sinnemahoning State Park in Cameron County.

An interesting side note – on several occasions while hiking along the Woodring Farm Trail, I’ve encountered black squirrels.

Black squirrel along Woodring Farm Trail in Elk County.
Black squirrel along Woodring Farm Trail in Elk County.

So keep an eye out for them as well!


4. Dents Run Viewing Area

Approximately 0.8 miles east of Woodring Farm, you’ll find Dents Run Viewing Area along Winslow Hill Road.

Dents Run Elk Viewing Area in Elk County.
Dents Run Elk Viewing Area in Elk County.

Dents Run Elk Viewing Area features a small picnic area, a pavillion, and some benches, all overlooking a large food plot.

Dents Run elk viewing area near Benezette.
Dents Run elk viewing area near Benezette.

Typically the elk you’ll see here are further away than many other viewing areas, so a pair of binoculars is a good idea if you’re going to spend time at Dents Run Elk Viewing Area.

Food plots on State Game Lands 311 at Dents Run.
Food plots on State Game Lands 311 at Dents Run.

5. Moshannon State Forest Viewing Area

Another reliable elk viewing area in Benezette is the Moshannon State Forest Viewing Area, located directly behind (but across the river from) the Benezett Store.

Moshannon State Forest elk viewing area trail in Benezette.
Moshannon State Forest elk viewing area trail in Benezette.

A large gravel parking lot is located next to the bridge over Sinnemahoning Creek, behind the Benezett Store.

The Moshannon State Forest elk viewing area parking lot in Benezette.
The Moshannon State Forest elk viewing area parking lot in Benezette.

A 5 minute walk along a trail through the woods brings you out on the edge of this large food plot.

Moshannon State Forest elk viewing area food plot in Benezette.
Moshannon State Forest elk viewing area food plot in Benezette.
Bull elk in the Sproul State Forest.
Bull elk in the Moshannon State Forest.

6. Beaver Run Dam Viewing Area

Located along the Quehanna Highway in Elk County, approximately 30 minutes from Benezette, the Beaver Run Dam Wildlife Viewing Area features a viewing blind on the edge of a man-made dam.

Beaver Run Dam Wildlife Viewing Area sign in the Quehanna Wild Area.
Beaver Run Dam Wildlife Viewing Area sign in the Quehanna Wild Area.
The wildlife viewing blind at Beaver Run Dam in the Quehanna Wild Area.
The wildlife viewing blind at Beaver Run Dam in the Quehanna Wild Area.

The views from the blind are excellent, and not only do you have the chance to see elk in the area, but it’s a great spot for bird watching as well.

View from the Beaver Run Dam wildlife viewing blind.
View from the Beaver Run Dam wildlife viewing blind.

Osprey, ducks, woodpeckers – I’ve seen and photographed many interesting species of birds at the Beaver Run Dam Wildlife Viewing Area.

Nesting osprey pair at Beaver Run Dam in the Quehanna Wild Area.
Nesting osprey pair at Beaver Run Dam in the Quehanna Wild Area.

On the opposite side of the Quehanna Highway, you’ll find Table Falls.

A map to Beaver Run Dam elk viewing area.
A map to Beaver Run Dam elk viewing area.

Conditions have to be right (rainy) for this waterfall to be flowing well, but if you catch it at its peak, it’s a splendid little waterfall!

A September view of Table Falls, flowing high and clear on Paige Run.
A September view of Table Falls, flowing high and clear on Paige Run.

For a more detailed map and directions to Table Falls, click HERE.


The Best Elk Viewing Locations in Cameron County

The next 5 elk viewing locations I’m going to talk about are all located in Cameron County.

Elk silhouetted against the fog on Mason Hill in Cameron County.
Elk silhouetted against the valley fog on Mason Hill in Cameron County.

7. Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area

Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area is located along Route 555 near the Cameron/Elk county line

Hick Run Wildlife Viewing Area sign along Route 555 in Cameron County.
Hick Run Wildlife Viewing Area sign along Route 555 in Cameron County.

This is one of my favorite roadside elk viewing areas in Cameron County.

Map of popular elk viewing areas in Cameron County Pennsylvania.
Map of popular elk viewing areas in Cameron County

I like to say Hicks Run has one of the prettiest parking lots in PA Elk Country!

Parking area and restrooms at Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area.
Parking area and restrooms at Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area.

A large viewing blind looks out over a massive food plot that is almost always a good bet to see elk near dusk or dawn.

Wildlife viewing blind at Hicks Run in Cameron County.
Wildlife viewing blind at Hicks Run in Cameron County.
Food plot at Hicks Run elk viewing area in Cameron County.
Food plot at Hicks Run elk viewing area in Cameron County.
A banded elk in Clinton County.

Even if the elk aren’t out, the scenery surrounding the Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area is outstanding!

View from Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area in Cameron County.
View from Hicks Run Wildlife Viewing Area in Cameron County.

8. Miller Run Wildlife Viewing Area

Miller Run Wildlife Viewing Area is another roadside elk viewing area along Route 555, southeast of Hicks Run Viewing Area.

Miller Run Wildlife Viewing Area sign along Route 555 between Benezette and Driftwood.
Miller Run Wildlife Viewing Area sign along Route 555 between Benezette and Driftwood.

The view from near the parking area is of a large field on the opposite side of Sinnemahoning Creek.

Looking across Sinnemahoning Creek at the Miller Run Elk Viewing Area in Cameron County.
Looking across Sinnemahoning Creek at the Miller Run Elk Viewing Area in Cameron County.

An unmarked trail off the lower-back edge of the parking lot leads downhill, across an old railroad bed, to the banks of the creek itself.

Sinnemahoning Creek at the Miller Run elk viewing area in Cameron County.
Sinnemahoning Creek at the Miller Run elk viewing area in Cameron County.

If you’re lucky, you’ll see elk congregated in the field opposite the viewing area in the early morning and late afternoon.

Fall foliage and big elk are why people flock to Benezette every October.
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An interesting roadside attraction between Miller Run Viewing Area and Driftwood is this Tom Mix plaque, dedicated to the locally-born film star of the early 1900s, Tom Mix.

Tom Mix plaque along Route 555 near Driftwood.
Tom Mix plaque along Route 555 near Driftwood.

You’ll see it at a pull-off along Route 555.

9. Bucktail Overlook

Bucktail Overlook, off of Mason Hill Road is sometimes locally referred to as the Top of the World, and that’s exactly how you’ll feel when you’re standing there!

Elk as dawn breaks over Bucktail Overlook in Cameron County.
Elk as dawn breaks over Bucktail Overlook in Cameron County.

The large food plots which dominate the mountaintop here are often surrounded in the mornings by dense valley fog that forms over the various branches of Sinnemahoning Creek.

Bucktail Overlook elk viewing area in Cameron County.
Bucktail Overlook elk viewing area in Cameron County.

Another spot you’ll be glad you checked out, even if you don’t cross paths with any elk.

Bucktail Overlook in Cameron County.

And speaking of views you’ll be glad you checked out, the parking lot of Saint James Church in Driftwood offers another stellar view of the Sinnemahoning Creek valley, from below rather than above as at Bucktail Overlook.

View of the Sinnemahoning Creek Valley from Saint James Church in Driftwood
View of the Sinnemahoning Creek Valley from Saint James Church in Driftwood.

10. Square Timber Wild Area

The Square Timber Wild Area is an 8,461 acre undeveloped portion of the Elk State Forest, and provides one of your best chances for a truly “wild” elk encounter.

The Square Timber Wild Area and elk viewing area in Cameron County.
The Square Timber Wild Area and elk viewing area in Cameron County.

You can access the Square Timber Wild Area from a few points, one of the easiest being Ridge Road.

A map to the Square Timber Wild Area and elk viewing area in Cameron County PA.
A map to the Square Timber Wild Area and elk viewing area in Cameron County.

And while there are various scenic vistas along Ridge Road, if you want to explore the Wild Area itself, you’re looking at off-trail hiking and making your own way, which appeals to many folks looking for a less “commercial” elk viewing experience.

Scenic overlook along Ridge Road in the Square Timber Wild Area.
Scenic overlook along Ridge Road in the Square Timber Wild Area.
Elk deep in the forest in Clinton County.

11. Hoover Farm Wildlife Viewing Area

Hoover Farm Wildlife Viewing Area is located along the Quehanna Highway at its intersection with Wykoff Run Road in Cameron County, near the Clearfield county line.

Hoover Farm elk viewing area along the Quehanna Highway in Cameron County.
Hoover Farm elk viewing area along the Quehanna Highway in Cameron County.
A map to Hoover Farm elk viewing area along the Quehanna Highway.
A map to Hoover Farm elk viewing area along the Quehanna Highway.

A large viewing blind offers a sheltered view of the food plot at Hoover Farm where elk, deeer, and a variety of wild birds are regularly seen.

Hoover Farm wildlife viewing blind in Cameron County.
Hoover Farm wildlife viewing blind in Cameron County.
Food plot at the Hoover Farm Wildlife Viewing Area.
Food plot at the Hoover Farm Wildlife Viewing Area.

Elk Viewing Areas Spanning Multiple Counties

The last 4 elk viewing areas I’m going to talk about span multiple counties in PA Elk Country.

Elk in the Sproul State Forest herd.
Elk in the Sproul State Forest herd.

12. Sinnemahoning State Park

Sinnemahoning State Park is a long, skinny, 1,910 acre state park spanning Potter and Cameron counties along the First Fork of Sinnemahoning Creek.

Stevenson Reservoir at Sinnemahoning State Park in Cameron County.
Stevenson Reservoir at Sinnemahoning State Park in Cameron County.

And while elk can be found anywhere in the park on any given day, I’ve seen them most often congregated near the spillway of Stevenson Dam at the southern tip of the park.

Stevenson Dam spillway area at Sinnemahoning State Park.
Stevenson Dam spillway area at Sinnemahoning State Park.

Here the large grassy areas below the dam act like a magnet for elk, especially in the winter.

Elk sniffing the air on a winter morning.
Elk sniffing the air on a winter morning.

13. Sproul State Forest

Covering 476 square miles, the Sproul State Forest is the largest in the PA State Forest system.

Fish Dam Overlook in the Sproul State Forest.
Fish Dam Overlook in the Sproul State Forest.

And that means there are PLENTY of places to locate elk year-round.

Majestic elk in the Sproul State Forest.
Majestic elk in the Sproul State Forest.

In the western part of the Sproul State Forest, the area around Round Island Run Falls is fertile ground for encountering elk while hiking to a picturesque 3-tiered waterfall.

Elk near Round Island Run Falls in the Sproul State Forest.
Elk near Round Island Run Falls in the Sproul State Forest.
The three tiers of Round Island Run Falls, or Three Falls as it is sometimes called.
The three tiers of Round Island Run Falls, or Three Falls as it is sometimes called.

Keating Mountain Road is another spot where I’ve encountered elk, as it winds it’s way up (or down) the mountain between Keating and several roadside scenic overlooks.

A map to Keating Mountain Road Vista and Sinnemahoning Vista in the Sproul State Forest.
A map to Keating Mountain Road Vista and Sinnemahoning Vista in the Sproul State Forest.
Keating Mountain Road Vista in the Sproul State Forest
Keating Mountain Road Vista in the Sproul State Forest

Keep an eye out for elk anywhere along this stretch of mountain forest road.

Sinnemahoning Vista in the Clinton County portion of the Sproul State Forest.
Sinnemahoning Vista in the Clinton County portion of the Sproul State Forest.
An unusual rack on this Pennsylvania bull elk.
An unusual rack on this Pennsylvania bull elk.

The adjacent Russel P. Letterman and Burns Run Wild Areas in Clinton County offer a truly “wild” elk viewing experience similar to the Square Timber Wild Area in Cameron County.

Elk viewing areas in the Sproul State Forest in Clinton County.
Elk viewing areas in the Sproul State Forest in Clinton County.
Fish Dam Overlook along Route 144 in Clinton County.
Fish Dam Overlook along Route 144 in Clinton County.
Elk in the Burns Run Wild Area in Clinton County.
Elk in the Burns Run Wild Area in Clinton County.

Although there are roadside (along Route 144) vistas in both wild areas, you’re more likely to see elk by blazing your own way through the forest.

Burns Run Overlook sign along Route 144 in Clinton County.
Burns Run Overlook sign along Route 144 in Clinton County.
Burns Run Wild Area in the Sproul State Forest.
Burns Run Wild Area in the Sproul State Forest.

In the Centre County portion of the Sproul State Forest, both the Yost Run Falls and Fields Ridge Road areas provide good opportunities to see elk.

A map to Yost Run Falls and Fields Ridge Road Overlook in the Sproul State Forest.
A map to Yost Run Falls and Fields Ridge Road Overlook in the Sproul State Forest.
Elk standing near the parking area for Yost Run Falls.
Elk standing near the parking area for Yost Run Falls.

Yost Run Falls is a great hiking destination in its own right.

A downstream view of Yost Run Falls on a summer day.
A downstream view of Yost Run Falls on a summer day.

While Fields Ridge Road winds its way 6 miles through the forest, dead-ending at a magnificent overlook.

Fields Ridge Road sign along Route 144 in Centre County.
Fields Ridge Road sign along Route 144 in Centre County.
Fields Ridge Road in the Sproul State Forest.
Fields Ridge Road in the Sproul State Forest.
Fields Ridge Road Overlook in the Sproul State Forest.
Fields Ridge Road Overlook in the Sproul State Forest.

You’re liable to see elk at any point along Fields Ridge Road, so stay alert!


14. Quehanna Wild Area

The Quehanna Wild Area is a 50,000 acre expanse covering parts of Cameron, Clearfield, and Elk Counties.

Elk in the Quehanna Wild Area.

Numerous food plots are scattered throughout Quehanna, and the multitude of trails that criss-cross it all have the potential to lead to elk sightings.

Moss-covered Kunes Camp Trail in the Quehanna Wild Area
Moss-covered Kunes Camp Trail in the Quehanna Wild Area

One of my favorite trails to look for elk is the Kunes Camp Trail in the eastern part of the Quehanna Wild Area.

Map to abandoned Kunes Camp in the Quehanna Wild Area.
Map to abandoned Kunes Camp in the Quehanna Wild Area.

The Kunes Camp Trail is an easy, relatively flat, 1 mile hike through open woods (making it easy to spot trailside elk and other wildlife), ending up at an abandoned hunting camp built between two massive boulders.

Top-down view of Kunes Camp in the Quehanna Wild Area
Top-down view of Kunes Camp in the Quehanna Wild Area

Another favorite hike of mine in this area is the hike to the abandoned nuclear jet engine testing bunkers, the remnants of a secretive Cold War-era base that once operated here.

Exterior view of the northern abandoned nuclear jet engine testing bunkers in the Quehanna Wild Area.
Exterior view of the northern abandoned nuclear jet engine testing bunkers in the Quehanna Wild Area.

Aside from being a fascinating part of the history of this area, the clearings where the bunkers now sit silent are also a potential spot to catch a glimpse of the local elk population.

Elk on State Game Lands 100 in Centre County.

You’ll find the bunkers (there are 2 of them) just off the Quehanna Highway, and you can read a complete write-up on them HERE.

Directions to the nuclear jet engine testing bunkers in the Quehanna Wild Area
Directions to the nuclear jet engine testing bunkers in the Quehanna Wild Area

15. State Game Lands 100

State Game Lands 100 comprises 21,054 acres spread across Centre and Clearfield counties.

Elk herd in Clearfield County.

In Centre County, German Settlement Road is a frequent section of SGL100 where elk are present at dusk and dawn.

Map to the German Settlement elk viewing area on State Game Lands 100 in Centre County.
Map to the German Settlement elk viewing area on State Game Lands 100 in Centre County.

While in Clearfield County, the section of SGL100 near Keewaydin is another frequently-productive elk viewing area.

State Game Lands 100 near Keewaydin in Clearfield County.
State Game Lands 100 near Keewaydin in Clearfield County.
Elk in Potter County PA

So there you have it!

15 locations, scatted among 6 counties, all with the potential to catch a glimpse of the Pennsylvania elk herd!

Elk Country Visitor Center food plot.

That’s not to say there aren’t other great elk viewing areas in PA elk country, because there are MANY!

Elk scratching an itch.

But this list gives you a nice sampling of different areas and different types, ranging from roadside viewing blinds to off trail wilderness spots.

Large bull elk at the Visitor Center in Benezette.
Large bull elk at the Visitor Center in Benezette.

Wherever you decide to venture in PA elk country, be sure to heed the rules and suggestions I discussed at the beginning of the write-up, so that you’ll have a safe and enjoyable PA elk viewing experience!


More Elk Photos?!

If you’d like to see more than 50 of my favorite PA elk photos, be sure to check out my gallery HERE!

A member of the Benezette elk herd.
A member of the Benezette elk herd.

Nearby Attractions

Pennsylvania Elk Country is home to some incredible views, and you’ll find the best ROADSIDE ones to reach in my write-up “The 20 Best Scenic Overlooks in PA Elk Country”.

Square Timber Vista along Ridge Road in the Elk State Forest.

Looking for a more nearby, mid-day diversions when the elk are typically least active?

Why not explore “The 5 Best Roadside Attractions in the Quehanna Wild Area”?

Roadside fall foliage at the Marion Brooks Natural Area
The Marion Brooks Natural Area in the Quehanna Wild Area.

75 square miles of unpopulated mountains, streams, forest roads, and trails – it’s the perfect place to explore some unique natural wonders AND possibly cross paths with an elk!

A September view of Table Falls, flowing high and clear on Paige Run.
A September view of Table Falls, flowing high and clear on Paige Run in the Quehanna Wild Area.

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4 COMMENTS

  1. Fantastic collection of Elk viewing destinations Rusty. Your “Bucket List” articles and destinations are so helpful to so many. Your work is greatly appreciated. Thank you for sharing not only this collection, but the many, many Bucket List destinations that you have shared.

  2. Great article and very interesting information on Elk viewing areas. We just got back from “Elk Country” and weren’t aware of all the viewing areas of which you speak. Will certainly visit some of the lesser known viewing areas when we go back. We usually go every other year. Something we’ve noticed at Winslow Hill has been the lack of seeing any elk on the last two visits. Has anyone else noticed this? By the way, great pics!

    • Thanks – I have not heard that about Winslow Hill, but then again I’ve been staying in Clearfield and Cameron counties for my elk viewing. It’s always hit or miss with the elk, that’s why I gave so many options in the write-up. What’s a hot spot one week can be slim pickings the next.

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