The Superior National Forest is located in the northeastern corner of Minnesota.
Where is this Forest?

 

About the Forest

Over 445,000 acres or 695 square miles of the forest is surface water. In addition, more than 1,300 miles of cold water streams and 950 miles of warm water streams flow within the boundaries of the Superior. Fish species such as walleye, northern pike, smallmouth bass, lake trout, brook trout, rainbow trout, and brown trout can be found in abundance in these waters. The northern forest community thrives with its pine, fir and spruce trees and is home to numerouse wildlife species including deer, moose, the gray wolf, and black bear. Northern Minnesota is the last stronghold of the gray wolf in the lower 48 states. Approximately 300-400 wolves continue to roam within the boundaries of the Superior National Forest today.

 

NATURAL RESOURCES OF THE FOREST

Three million acres of land, water, rock, and trees cover the Superior National Forest.  This landscape is home to a variety of plant, fish and wildlife species.

Wildlife

Water

Forest Vegetation

 

 

Niche Statement

The Superior National Forest is known locally, regionally, nationally, and internationally for providing a variety of quality recreation opportunities.   The Superior is the eighth most visited national forest in the nation.

The Superior is renowned for its vast remote settings, as well as the million-acre Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness.

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POINTS OF PRIDE
Employees, Landscape, External Relations and Accomplishments.

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FOREST FACTS
Statistical data about the forest.

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ORGANIZATIONAL OVERVIEW
The Forest is made up of the following staff areas.

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OPPORTUNITIES
 

Plant-A-Tree Program

 

Urban Connections