Bulow Creek

State Park - Florida

Bulow Creek State Park is located five miles (8 km) north of Ormond Beach. It is on Old Dixie Highway (CR 4011), next to the Atlantic Ocean. The park is adjacent to Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park, and close to North Peninsula State Park, Gamble Rogers Memorial State Recreation Area and Tomoka State Park.



Official Highway Map North of Florida. Published by the Florida Department of Transportation.Florida State - Highway Map North 2023

Official Highway Map North of Florida. Published by the Florida Department of Transportation.


Brochure of Bulow Creek State Park in Florida. Published by Florida State Parks.Bulow Creek - Brochure

Brochure of Bulow Creek State Park in Florida. Published by Florida State Parks.

Bulow Creek SP https://www.floridastateparks.org/parks-and-trails/bulow-creek-state-park https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bulow_Creek_State_Park Bulow Creek State Park is located five miles (8 km) north of Ormond Beach. It is on Old Dixie Highway (CR 4011), next to the Atlantic Ocean. The park is adjacent to Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park, and close to North Peninsula State Park, Gamble Rogers Memorial State Recreation Area and Tomoka State Park.
History & Nature Eleven known plantation sites have been located in this park. The Dummett Mill Ruins, which can be seen from Old Dixie Highway and the nearby Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park, are the most notable sites. British noblemen or military officers that received land grants for their service owned these plantations. They produced rice, cotton, sugar cane and indigo. The sugar cane was processed in mills and yielded molasses and sugar. The Dummett Mill was also used to produce rum. The mill was in operation from the 1820s until 1836 when it was destroyed during the Second Seminole War. Florida State Parks Florida Department of Environmental Protection Division of Recreation and Parks Bulow Creek State Park c/o Tomoka State Park 2099 North Beach Street Ormond Beach, Florida 32174 (386) 676-4050 FloridaStateParks.org Central Florida Bulow Creek State Park Home of the Fairchild Oak Park Guidelines • Hours are 8 a.m. until sunset, 365 days a year. • An entrance fee is not required. • All plants, animals and park property are protected. Collection, destruction or disturbance is prohibited. • Please help protect your heritage. Do not climb on the Fairchild Oak. • Pets are permitted in designated areas only. Pets must be kept on a hand-held leash no longer than six feet and well behaved at all times. • Fishing, boating, swimming and fires are allowed in designated areas only. A Florida fishing license may be required. • Intoxicants, fireworks and hunting are prohibited. • Become a volunteer. Inquire at the ranger station. • Florida’s state parks are committed to providing equal access to all facilities and programs. Should you need assistance to enable your participation, please call (386) 676-4050. Alternate format available upon request at any Florida state park. FLORIDA State Parks Created on 11/14 SM National Gold Medal Winner Florida State Parks - “America’s First Three-Time Winner” Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park North Trail Head Plantation Road Real Fun in The park is located five miles north of Ormond Beach on Old Dixie Highway (County Road 4011). John Anderson Hwy Bulow Woods Trail Foot Bridge Hiking Korona Canal Parking Highbridge Road Overlook Hal Old Dixie Hwy stal coa ntra Restrooms Mound Grove er/I Walter Boardman Lane Riv Picnicking ifax y rwa te Wa There are several trails for exploring the interior of the park. Two trails start from the parking area at the Fairchild Oak. The Wahlin Trail is a short loop around a groundwater spring that seeps from a “coquina” rock bluff. The Bulow Woods Trail is a 6.8-mile hiking trail that runs from the Fairchild Oak to Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park. The northern section near Bulow Ruins is recommended for half-day hikes. Starting from the parking area on Plantation Road, the trail crosses open woods before entering Bulow Hammock where the shaded path winds around massive trunks under the cathedral-like canopy of live oak trees. Canoeing Fishing Directions Bulow Creek Inset Welcome to Bulow Creek State Park. This park protects one of the largest remaining stands of southern live oak forest along Florida’s east coast. The reigning tree is the Fairchild Oak, one of the largest live oak trees in the south. For more than 400 years it has been a silent witness to human activities along Bulow Creek. Designated Florida Canoe Trail ie H Dix Pine Tree Drive S. U. To 1 Summer Pond Trailhead it 8 Ex ark te P Sta oka River Tom Tomoka Fairchild Oak way Bulow Creek Trail South Trail Skip Wahlin Head Nature Trail Tomoka Basin Blue Overlook igh Bring a picnic. Picnic tables are available under a small pavilion or on the lawn within view of the Fairchild Oak. Restroom facilities are located nearby. Inset Old Bulow Creek State Canoe Trail is accessible at both Bulow Creek State Park on Walter Boardman Lane and nearby Bulow Plantation Ruins Historic State Park. This watery trail is equally well-known for the expansive views of the cabbage palm-lined salt marshes and for the redfish, snook and other fish sought by recreational anglers. es mil
Camping and Cabins Guide Florida State Parks FloridaStateParks.org • #FLStateParks Welcome When the setting sun paints the evening sky, where will you make your bed? Florida’s state parks offer you a variety of overnight accommodations. At a Florida state park, the day’s work is play, a walk on the beach, a hike through the woods, a swim, a bike ride. All you need is a fishing rod, a kayak, a book and a friend. What do you want to see when the sun rises on the new day? Choose a wooded campsite within walking distance of white sandy beaches or camp along the banks of a quietly moving river. Bring your boat or canoe, or fishing tackle and a rod, for a relaxing time with family and friends. Explore nature on the hiking trails, while at the same time leaving stress of the busy world behind. Attend a festival, a reenactment or simply do nothing. We are committed to providing a variety of accessible amenities for all visitors at Florida state parks, including campgrounds and cabins. 2 FloridaStateParks.org • #FLStateParks Family Camping Florida’s state parks offer more than 50 campgrounds statewide for tents, campers and RVs. Most campsites include water, electricity, a grill and picnic table. Centralized showers, restrooms and a dump station are also available. • One responsible person, 18 or older, must be present on each campsite or cabin. • Camping fees vary from park to park and include a maximum of eight people per site, not including children under 6 years old. • Check-in time is 3 p.m. Check-out time is 1 p.m. You are welcome to stay in the park through the end of the day. • Quiet time is from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. • Campsites are limited to two vehicles. Selected campsites may only allow one vehicle. FloridaStateParks.org • #FLStateParks 3 Cabins From modern to rustic, state park cabins provide overnight accommodations in a variety of settings—near beaches, rivers and lakes or peaceful wooded communities. Cabin styles vary from fully equipped modern cabins to hand-hewn, lumber or palm-log retreats. Cabin amenities may include a kitchen, fireplace and screened porch, complete with rocking chairs and porch swings. • Cabins may be reserved for one night during the week, Monday–Thursday, or a minimum of two nights on weekends and holidays, Friday and Saturday, departing Sunday, or Saturday and Sunday, departing Monday. Some exceptions apply. • Cabins can accommodate either four or six visitors. • Check-in time is 4 p.m. Check-out time is 11 a.m. • Quiet time is from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. 4 FloridaStateParks.org • #FLStateParks • Pets are not permitted in cabins or cabin areas. • Staff may assess cabin renters a damage fee if necessary to clean-up or repair any damage beyond ordinary cleaning, wear and tear. Fees may also be charged for lost/stolen items. Group, Primitive, Equestrian and Boat Many parks offer areas for youth and group camping. Backpackers may wish to hike to secluded areas for primitive camping. More than 15 state parks offer campsites and other amenities for equestrians and their horses. Owners of horses visiting state parks must provide proof of a negative Coggins test. Call the park to discuss availability, facilities, rules and fees. Five state parks provide boat slips with water and electricity. Boaters have access to the state park’s restrooms, showers, pump-outs and other amenities. Boaters can also anchor overnight at Bill Baggs Cape Florida State Park and at John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park. FloridaStateParks.org • #FLStateParks 5 Camping with Pets and Service Animals Pets are welcome at most Florida State Parks. Some campgrounds have designated sites for pets. All pets must be confined, leashed or otherwise under the physical control of a person at all times. Leashes may not exceed six feet in length. Pets must be well behaved. Owners must pick up after their pets and properly dispose of all pet droppings in trash receptacles. Pets are not permitted on beaches or playgrounds, or in bathing areas, cabins, park buildings or concession facilities. Individual parks may have specific areas prohibiting pets. Service animals in a working capacity are allowed in all public areas of state parks when accompanied by a visitor with a disability. Service animals should be harnessed, leashed or tethered unless such a device interferes with the service animal’s work or the visitor’s disability prevents the use of these devices. 6 FloridaStateParks.org • #FLStateParks Reservations Campsite and cabin reservations may be made from one day to 11 months in advance by calling (800) 326-3521, (866) I CAMP FL or TDD (888) 433-0287 or by visiting FloridaStateParks.ReserveAmerica.com. Call the park directly to reserve group or primitive campsites. Prices per night: Campsites $16 to $42 Cabins $30 to $160 Visitors pay a reservation fee of $6.70 *Prices subject to change. A 50 percent discount on base campsite fees is available to Florida citizens who are 65 years old or older, or Florida c

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