Leonard Harrison State Park. From Wellsboro, west on PA 660 for 11 miles. The highway makes a sharp left about 3 miles out of town, making several more bizarre turns before running right into the Park.
Colton Point State Park. West on PA 660 for 3 miles; continue straight past the turn to Leonard Harrison State Park for another 5 miles on PA 362 to US 6. Turn left on US 6 for about a half mile and watch for the sign to the park on the left side of the highway. There are some nice views of the canyon as you work your way up the paved forest-service road.
Darling Run. 3 miles west from Wellsboro on PA 660, which turns into PA 362 for another 4 miles. Parking lot is well-marked on the left. Spend some time checking over the grove of very large conifers right across from the parking lot. This area is frequented by a variety of warblers, chickadees, white-breasted and red-breasted nuthatches, thrushes, and pileated woodpeckers. Red-bellied woodpeckers, which are uncommonly seen in this part of the state, are starting to show up here, too. All along Pine Creek are enormous flocks of cedar waxwings, sharing the mayfly hatches with the trout. Keep your eyes on the telephone wires for flycatchers, especially in the more open areas downstream. A stroll or bike ride either upstream or down should easily net around thirty species in an hour or two. This spring (2006) a pair of bald eagles built a nest across Pine Creek directly opposite the paved section of the parking lot.
Tiadaghton. From Wellsboro, west on Kelsey Street (3007) from Main Street (PA 660). Kelsey Street turns into Stony Fork Road. Continue for for 9.5 miles through the villages of Stony Fork (the country store is worth a short visit) and Draper (bear right) to the intersection of West Branch Road and Dibble Hill Road. Go straight onto Dibble Hill Road (previously named Tiadaghton Hill Road) for another 1.7 miles. When you reach Putnam Road continue straight onto the state forest road for another 1.3 miles. Don't try this without a county map, and stay out if rain is in the forecast. The state-forest road to the Tiadaghton access is uncomfortably steep, narrow, and very rough. It is not maintained and is best attempted only in a 4-wheel drive vehicle. Nevertheless, the picnic/camping area in Tiadaghton is a good place to bird and one of the most beautiful sites along Pine Creek. It is not a difficult ride by bicycle from Darling Run or Blackwell and can also be reached by canoe, raft or kayak, which is highly recommended. Good place to eat your lunch.