Elbow Pond, Baxter State Park, Maine
Photo by Ryan Linn

4.8 ★★★★★  |  17K+ Reviews

Maine Hiking Bundle

440+ miles of trails • Maine

Download our guide to access the Maine Hiking Bundle maps, tracks, waypoints, and comments! This bundle includes all of our guides to Maine’s State Parks, Public Reserved Lands, and Acadia National Park.

With the mountains in the west and north, the rugged coastline, and the rivers and lakes in between, Maine can be a hiker’s paradise if you take a little time to explore. Mighty peaks like Katahdin and the Bigelows offer up dramatic views atop rugged climbs, while the coastal hills can be just as wild and beautiful, a little closer to villages and towns.

$29.99 full guide      7 sections ($2.99 to $9.99 each)
$29.99 full guide
7 sections ($2.99 to $9.99 each)

Maine Hiking Bundle Map

A map of the New England Area of the United States, showing the Maine Hiking Bundle and the trail sections that are included in it.
A map of the New England Area of the United States, showing the Maine Hiking Bundle and the trail sections that are included in it.
Works Offline, No Data Required
Trusted Trail Data
Built for Community
Offline Maps
Detailed Waypoints
Tailored to You
Works Offline, No Data Required
Trusted Trail Data
Built for Community
Offline Maps
Detailed Waypoints
Tailored to You

How can I get it?

The Maine Hiking Bundle map is available as an in-app purchase in our Guthook Guides app, a free download from the Apple App Store or the Google Play Store.

Our iOS and Android apps do differ slightly in their appearance. However, the majority of their features remain the same, and they access the same trail guide data.

This bundle includes all of our guide sections to Maine’s State Parks and Public Reserved Lands: Acadia National Park, Baxter State Park, Camden Hills, Cutler Coast, Donnell Pond Public Reserved Land, Grafton Loop Trail, Gulf Hagas, Maine High Peaks Region, and Mt Abraham.


Acadia National Park is the first National Park east of the Mississippi, Acadia is a paradise for hikers, bikers, and sightseers on the low mountains of Mt Desert Island. This guide includes all hiking trails and carriage roads within the park, plus some trails that stretch outside the park.


One of the crown jewels of Maine’s outdoors, Baxter State Park is home to the state’s highest peak, Mt Katahdin, as well as several other rugged mountains, dozens of lakes and ponds, several major streams, and some of the deepest wilderness in the state. Most visitors come to either camp in the pristine campgrounds around the park, or to climb Katahdin (which is also the northern terminus of the Appalachian Trail). Whatever your plan, the Park is worth as much time as you can afford to spend there.

NOTE: The trails of the Scientific Forest Management Area, and for the Katahdin Lake area, have not been added to this guide yet. All other trails are available.

ALSO: This app is not affiliated with Baxter State Park in any way. Please visit www.baxterstatepark.org for more details on visiting the Park before you go.


The rocky, coastal mountains of the Camden Hills form a beautiful backdrop to the towns of Camden, Rockport, and Lincolnville on Penobscot Bay. The Camden Hills State Park, which encompasses most of the mountainous area, boasts over 30 miles of hiking trails on five prominent peaks, while the George’s Highland Path provides another set of trails on three more mountains. Despite providing extraordinary views over the ocean and several nearby lakes, the crowds on the mountaintops here are much smaller than similar coastal mountains in Acadia National Park, making the Camden Hills one of the highlights of Maine’s State Parks system.

The State Park is also home to a very nice campground, which provides a peaceful and inexpensive alternative to the fine lodging along much of the rest of the Midcoast region.


One of the highlights of the Maine Public Reserved Lands system, the Cutler Coast Unit is a 12,000 acre coastal forest that includes a 10-mile loop trail and primitive campsites on the rocky ocean shore. Visitors can take a short day hike to the tall cliffs over the Bay of Fundy, or walk several miles along the ledges and coves. The inland part of the loop trail also features blueberry barrens and peat bogs, providing a scenic and tranquil walk through the Downeast coastal forest.


The Donnell Pond unit is one of the highlights of Maine’s Public Reserve Lands, and is a less busy alternative to the nearby Acadia National Park trails. An 8-mile loop trail over two mountains, and two out-and-back mountain trails, along with several ponds and three large lakes, all combine to make this a hidden gem in Downeast Maine. This guide only covers the hiking trails of the public land, as well as the campsites connected by them, but there are also several canoeing options in the area as well (see Maine Bureau of Public Lands’ website for more details).


A joint effort between the Appalachian Mountain Club and the Maine Appalachian Trail Club, the Grafton Loop Trail was completed around 2007 as an approximately 40 mile backpacking loop trail on either side of Grafton Notch State Park in Maine. The trail is extremely rugged, but offers some of the finest scenery in New England, climbing over four open peaks, several more open ledges, and crossing several woodland creeks. More than half a dozen backcountry campsites allow backpackers to split the trip up in many different ways.

Though the trail is a long loop, there are several options for hiking trips here. Two trailheads allow backpackers to split the loop into two halves, while several shorter day-hike options reach the many fine peaks.


The Grand Canyon of Maine, Gulf Hagas (pronounced “hay-gus”) is a series of deep gorges and waterfalls along the West Branch of the Pleasant River. While many Appalachian Trail hikers stop to see one or two scenic waterfalls, day-hikers can access more than half a dozen with a good day’s hike.


The area between Rangeley, Stratton, and Kingfield is home to ten of Maine’s fourteen 4000-Foot peaks, and a huge array of hiking, mountain biking, paddling, and skiing opportunities. Hiking trails on 9 of the ten major peaks are included in this guide (Mt Redington has no official trail to the top, so we leave it to the hardiest adventurers to find). The area has long been known as a winter recreation mecca, with the Sugarloaf ski resort drawing skiers from all over the world. More recently, the Appalachian Trail, the Bigelow Preserve, and the Maine Huts and Trails network have all added to the appeal.

Trail systems currently found in this app are as follows:

-The Appalachian Trail from ME Route 4 to Long Falls Dam Road

-The hiking trails of the Bigelow Preserve

-The Berry Picker’s Trail on Saddleback Mountain

-The Fire Warden’s Trail on Mt Abraham

More will be added in the future!


Mt Abraham is one of Maine’s highest peaks, and also boasts the state’s second largest alpine zone, which means it has an extensive summit above tree line. The mountain is less easily accessed than some other nearby mountains, but the Fire Warden’s Trail is a good day hike with amazing rewards.


Photos from the Maine Hiking Bundle

Hike more.

Check out some of the other trail guides we offer!