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At its creation, the county consisted of the townships of Greenwich, Independence, Knowlton, Mansfield, Oxford, and Pahaquarry (now defunct).
Warren County has rolling hills, with the Kittatinny Ridge in the west.
The highest elevation on Allamuchy Mountain is 1,240 feet (380 m) on the ridge northeast of Allamuchy.
On Jenny Jump Mountain the highest point is 1,134 feet (346 m) east of the Shiloh area or south of Interstate 80. With this advancement in technology, Native people could cook food better as well as store food.
Average monthly precipitation ranged from 2.77 inches (70 mm) in February to 4.65 inches (118 mm) in July. At first the area was Tundra, in which lichens and mosses grew. As climate warmed over a thousand years, Taiga/Boreal Forests grew. Food such as nuts could be stored in clay pots or the pots were used for cooking Various cultures of indigenous peoples occupied the area at that time.
After the Wisconsin Glacier melted around 13,000 B. The water drained slowly from the glacier and so grasslands grew first. Eventually ancestors of the Algonquian-speaking Lenape moved into the area, perhaps as early as 1000 AD from the Mississippi River area.
When the glacier melted, a lake was formed at Great Meadows. They are fresh water rivers that are excellent for fishing.
Slowly the lake drained leaving a large flat area filled with organic material. The Paulins Kill drains the western portion of the county.
The quartzite that was lying in a shallow sea over top of the Martinsburg shale, folded and faulted due to pressure and heat.
This river drains the southern portion of the county and empties into the Delaware River near Warren Glen.
Warren County is located in two valleys of the Great Appalachian Valley.
The river flows from Newton to Blairstown Township, and then through Knowlton Township where it drains into the Delaware River.
The Pequest River drains the middle of the county flowing from Andover Township through Allamuchy, then to Independence Township where it turns west and flows through White Township and then empties into the Delaware River at Belvidere. Starting at Lake Musconetcong, the river divides the county from Morris and Hunterdon.It extends from the Delaware River south to where the Musconetcong River goes into the Delaware River, northeast to the Jenny Jump Mountains and then along Route 80 to the Allamuchy Mountains to the terminal moraine near Hackettstown.