Nature Notes

October 11, 2010

Worrall Covered Bridge, Vermont

Filed under: Covered Bridge,Vermont — Tags: , — Harold Stiver @ 6:00 am

Worrall Covered Bridge, Vermont

Worrall Covered Bridge, Vermont

When Built: 1868

Builders: Sanford Granger

Description: In the fall of 2009, this bridge was under renovations, as you can see in the image below. These repairs have been completed as you can see in the above image.. It crosses the Williams River near the town of Rockingham. It suffered some damage from Hurricane Irene in August, 2011.

Worrall Covered Bridge, Vermont

Worrall Covered Bridge, Vermont


This is part of a series on Vermont’s Covered Bridges. You can find an index here.


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  1. Wow that’s a beautiful bridge and your picture is very nice! Love it!

    Comment by Chris — October 11, 2010 @ 7:23 am

  2. You must have criss-crossed the southern portion of VT. I am not familiar with this bridge but will take a look the next time I am nearby. Rockingham is near an important birding area, “Herrick’s Cove” on the CT River, a stop over for many migrants. It’s a nice image with some fine wood work.

    Comment by Hilke Breder — October 12, 2010 @ 7:47 pm

  3. Thanks Chris.

    I was just in Vermont and got a picture of the re-built bridge. Quite a difference.

    Cheers, Harold

    Comment by Harold — October 19, 2010 @ 11:06 pm

  4. Thanks Hilke,

    I visit my daughter every fall for a couple of weeks in Massachusetts, and usually manage a day trip to get a few more covered b ridges in Vermont. Luckily they have a heck of a lot of them.


    Comment by Harold — October 19, 2010 @ 11:18 pm

  5. The Worrall was heavily damaged in the recent flooding, most all of the Lattice tails were sheared off by floating debris, including parts of the Bartonsville, some of which came to a rest just downstream of this bridge.

    I have photos, and will try to figure out how to share some.

    — Will

    Comment by Will Truax — September 23, 2011 @ 9:26 am

  6. Woah. Now that is an old bridge. It’s very interesting to see how this bridge that was clearly made during the 1800’s is still standing, despite the weather and normal wear and tear!

    Comment by Dan — September 15, 2015 @ 8:34 am

  7. Thanks for sharing this. Well, great idea.

    Comment by Daniel J — December 9, 2015 @ 8:26 pm

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