|Location||Coös County, New Hampshire;|
Oxford County, Maine
|Primary inflows||Magalloway River|
Dead Cambridge River
|Primary outflows||Androscoggin River|
|Basin countries||United States|
|Max. length||10.4 miles (16.7 km)|
|Max. width||1.9 miles (3.1 km)|
|Surface area||7,850 acres (31.8 km2)|
|Average depth||10 feet (3 m)|
|Max. depth||45 feet (14 m)|
|Surface elevation||1,245 feet (379 m)|
|Islands||Big Island; Blake Island; Bear Island; Metallak Island; Blueberry Island; "C" Island; Pine Island; Mosquito Island; Absalom Island; Black Island|
|Settlements||Errol, New Hampshire;|
Umbagog Lake is a wilderness lake located in Coös County, New Hampshire, and Oxford County, Maine. It is one of the most pristine lakes in the state of New Hampshire. It lies in the towns of Errol, New Hampshire, and Upton, Maine, as well as the townships of Cambridge, New Hampshire, and Magalloway Plantation, Maine. The name Umbagog is properly pronounced with the stress on the second syllable (um-BAY-gog) and is said to come from the Abenaki word for "shallow water". Both "Lake Umbagog" and "Umbagog Lake" are commonly used and accepted when referring to the body of water.
The lake is part of the Umbagog National Wildlife Refuge and Umbagog Lake State Park. Along its southernmost shore, there is a public campground and a public boat launch ramp which may be accessed from New Hampshire Route 26. There are 33 wilderness campsites, accessible only by boat, which are located around the lake. An interesting feature along its northwest shore is an expansive natural floating island composed of generations of decomposing marshland vegetation. The area is abundant with wildlife, including coyote, wild turkey, bald eagle, osprey, bobcat, moose, rabbit, bear, loons and many other native species.
The lake runs almost 11 miles (18 km) north to south. Its surface area is 7,850 acres (31.8 km2), making it the largest lake along the Maine/New Hampshire border. Its average depth is 10 feet (3.0 m), and its maximum depth is 45 feet (14 m). The lake's area and depth were markedly increased with the construction of a dam at Errol in the 19th century.
- "Umbagog Lake State Park". NH Department of Resources and Economic Development. Retrieved September 5, 2014.
- Maine Fishing Depth Maps: Lakes & Ponds by County. DeLorme. 2007. ISBN 978-0-89933-350-2.
- "Lake Umbagog, Errol" (PDF). NH Fish & Game. Retrieved September 5, 2014.
- Woodrow, Arthur D (1928). "Metallak, last of the Cooashaukes: with the life of David Robbins, the story of Molly Ockett, the adventures of Lieut. Segar and the killing of the last moose". archive.org. p. 29. Retrieved 2017-12-05.