Your IP: 18.207.136.184 United States Near: Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States

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This article does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2009) Coordinates: 39°42′32″N 75°39′09″W / 39.70889°N 75.6525°W / 39.70889; -75.6525 Mill Creek River Country United States States Pennsylvania, Delaware Counties Chester, New Castle Source  - location Kennett Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania  - coordinates 39°47′55″N 75°43′10″W / 39.79861°N 75.71944°W / 39.79861; -75.71944 Mouth White Clay Creek  - location New Castle County, Delaware  - coordinates 39°42′32″N 75°39′09″W / 39.70889°N 75.6525°W / 39.70889; -75.6525 Mill Creek is a 9.6-mile-long (15.4 km)[1] stream principally located in northern New Castle County, Delaware, a tributary of the White Clay Creek. It takes its name the large number of mills (mostly gristmills and sawmills) located along it during the 18th and early 19th centuries. It originates a short distance over the state line near Kaolin, Pennsylvania and flows east, then south into Delaware. It passes under the Lancaster Pike at Hockessin, where Swift Memorial Park has been laid out along the stream between Old Lancaster Pike and the Wilmington and Western Railroad tracks. Leaving Hockessin, the stream turns slightly to the west, and then sharply towards the southeast to flow through a deep, wooded gorge between suburban developments. Further down the gorge, Mill Creek passes through Limestone Hills Park, and then forms the western boundary of the DelCastle Recreation Area. Continuing south and passing under Limestone Road, the hills on either side diminish in height, and development increases, although the steep sides have protected the creek from direct encroachment. Passing through the neighborhood known as "Milltown", Lindell Park lies along the creek between Milltown Road and Kirkwood Highway. Below Kirkwood Highway, the valley begins to open, and the creek skirts Delaware Park and passes under the Wilmington and Christiana Turnpike just before it empties into the White Clay. See also Mill Creek Hundred, which takes its name from the creek List of rivers of Pennsylvania References ^ U.S. Geological Survey. National Hydrography Dataset high-resolution flowline data. The National Map, accessed April 1, 2011