Immediately upon leaving the Marshfield Station, Mt. Washington Railway trains cross the beautiful Ammonoosuc River before tackling Cold Spring Hill. Here, #6 "Kancamagus" pushes a colorful coac... (more)
Mount Washington Cog Railway #2 "Ammonoosuc" backs slowly down the holding track where it will be parked and its fire banked for the night. Over the past 20 years, the railroad has experimented ... (more)
Here's a look at the "non-public" side of the Mt. Washington Cog Railway's new diesel engine...the side the passengers don't see. Featured prominently are the radiator vents and a large muffler.... (more)
A DIESEL on Mt. Washington?? Noooooo! Yes, folks, this 600 hp, one-of-a-kind cog locomotive could be a view into the future of the Mt. Washington Cog Railway. Custom-built in the railway's o... (more)
MWRy #10 "Kroflite" descends the final grade into Marshfield Station. During descent, the locomotive and coach are not hard-coupled. The locomotive uses cylinder compression for braking and the... (more)
Officially named "Hero", MWRy #1 was the Mt. Washington Railway's first locomotive. Nicknamed "Old Peppersass", because her vertical boiler looked like a bottle of peppersauce, this locomotive se... (more)
The Snowflake Express passes the water tower at Marshfield Station, shortly after leaving the platform. During the winter months, the water tower is not practical to use due to low temperatures. ... (more)
MWRy #10 "Kroflite" crests the hill above Marshfield Station and enjoys a brief respite in the otherwise steep climb up the Northeast's highest peak. The average grade on the 3.1 mile trip is 25... (more)
Who says there's no steam operating in February? Let them come to New Hampshire. In this photo, MWRy #10 "Kroflite" steps off the platform and onto the trestle....and let the show begin!
With the "Rockpile", aka Mt. Washington as a backdrop, MWRy #8 "Moosilauke" descends off Cold Spring Hill toward the Marshfield Base Station.