Silver Falls

State Park - Oregon

Silver Falls State Park is located near Silverton, Oregon, about 20 miles (32 km) east-southeast of Salem. The park includes more than 24 miles (39 km) of walking trails, 14 miles (23 km) of horse trails, and a 4-mile (6.4 km) bike path. Its 8.7-mile (14.0 km) Canyon Trail/Trail of Ten Falls runs along the banks of Silver Creek and by ten waterfalls, from which the park received its name. Four of the ten falls have an amphitheater-like surrounding that allows the trail to pass behind the flow of the falls. The park's most visited waterfall is South Falls, a 177-foot (54 m) cascade. Remote Double Falls, however, is listed as the highest waterfall in the park, plunging 178 feet (54 m) in a small tributary side canyon deep within the Silver Creek Canyon.



Recreation Map of Silver Falls State Park (SP) in Oregon. Published by Oregon State Parks and Recreation.Silver Falls - Recreation Map

Recreation Map of Silver Falls State Park (SP) in Oregon. Published by Oregon State Parks and Recreation.

Map of Sweethome West in the South Cascade Protection District in Southern Oregon. Published by the Oregon Department of Forestry.South Cascade - Sweethome West 2011

Map of Sweethome West in the South Cascade Protection District in Southern Oregon. Published by the Oregon Department of Forestry.

Map of the Southern Part of the North Cascade Protection District in Northwest Oregon. Published by the Oregon Department of Forestry.North Cascade - South 2007

Map of the Southern Part of the North Cascade Protection District in Northwest Oregon. Published by the Oregon Department of Forestry.

Official State Map of Oregon. Published by the Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT).Oregon State - Official State Map

Official State Map of Oregon. Published by the Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT).


The official Oregon State Parks Guide. Published by Oregon State Parks.Oregon State Parks - Parks Guide

The official Oregon State Parks Guide. Published by Oregon State Parks.

Brochure about Comfort Camping - Yurts, Cabins and Tepees - at Oregon State Parks. Published by Oregon State Parks.Oregon State Parks - Comfort Camping

Brochure about Comfort Camping - Yurts, Cabins and Tepees - at Oregon State Parks. Published by Oregon State Parks.

Brochure of Horse Camps and Trails in Oregon. Published by Oregon State Parks and Recreation.Oregon State Parks - Horse Camps and Trails

Brochure of Horse Camps and Trails in Oregon. Published by Oregon State Parks and Recreation.

Silver Falls SP Silver Falls State Park is located near Silverton, Oregon, about 20 miles (32 km) east-southeast of Salem. The park includes more than 24 miles (39 km) of walking trails, 14 miles (23 km) of horse trails, and a 4-mile (6.4 km) bike path. Its 8.7-mile (14.0 km) Canyon Trail/Trail of Ten Falls runs along the banks of Silver Creek and by ten waterfalls, from which the park received its name. Four of the ten falls have an amphitheater-like surrounding that allows the trail to pass behind the flow of the falls. The park's most visited waterfall is South Falls, a 177-foot (54 m) cascade. Remote Double Falls, however, is listed as the highest waterfall in the park, plunging 178 feet (54 m) in a small tributary side canyon deep within the Silver Creek Canyon.
e R i dge Trail gF in Park Ma p l k re e South F o r k Silver C Cany on T rail South Falls Day-use Area Path Bike Civilian Conservation Corps Combination Building South Falls Viewpoint Parking A A South Falls Rim Tra il South Falls Nature Store Stone Circle Silverton (15 miles) C South Falls Lodge B E Trails (no pets) Volleyball & Horeshoe pits Pets allowed 6’ leash Hard surface trails A Historic Lodge Silver Falls Lodge and Conference Center Park Safety and Etiquette The South Falls Day-use Area has spacious lawns, picnic shelters, tables, a playground, a volleyball net, horseshoe pits, an off-leash area for dogs, and charming Silver Creek. Since opening day in 1933, visitors have used these grounds for potlucks, family reunions and weddings. The area is all within a short walk to views of the famous 177-foot South Falls. The Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC), part of the Works Progress Administration (WPA), built the South Falls Lodge in the 1930s. Once used as a restaurant, diners ate on tables and chairs built from only two myrtle trees. The tables inside the lodge today are among the originals. The lodge and surrounding area make up the South Falls Historic District, and the area is also listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Relax and enjoy comfortable lodging within a remote, wooded setting. The Silver Falls Lodge and Conference Center has private cabins and six-bedroom lodges that cater to groups. Guests can enjoy meals in the dining hall. The conference center’s peaceful setting makes it a popular choice for weddings, family reunions and other group events. Information: or 866-575-8875. Black bears and cougars are among many species of wildlife that make Silver Falls home. Although sightings are rare, you should know what to do if confronted by a bear or cougar. Awareness pamphlets are available at the campground booth, South Falls Lodge and park office. Please report sightings to a park ranger. Natural Kids At the Natural Play Area, located in the North Falls Day-use Area, children can climb a tree, hide in a bear den, growl like a cougar or weave a bird’s nest in this playground designed to fit into the natural landscape. 214 D Pet exercise area Soft surface trails Bike Path (paved) Fire Road (not for public use) South Falls Historic District Accessible facility Restroom Play for the Day Main office, campground and overnight facilities Swimming area No lifeguard Picnic shelter Pay to park Picnic area Information Gate Playgound Campground Salem (25 miles) Pets are prohibited on all waterfall trails, except the Rim and Upper North Falls trails. Millions of Years in the Making This land was once part of the Oregon Coast, but volcanoes, basalt lava flows and falling ash changed the landscape to what you see today. Waterfalls tumble over thick basalt that rests on softer, older rock. The softer layers beneath the basalt eroded over time and created natural pathways behind some of the falls. Look up and see if you can spot the many tree “chimneys,” or casts, while you walk behind North Falls. These formed when lava engulfed living trees. Shop to Support Park Programs The South Falls Nature Store, operated by The Friends of Silver Falls, sells locally crafted gift items as well as souvenirs and memorabilia. Proceeds support park events, interpretive programs and projects. Information: Woodburn Molalla 5 213 Salem Silverton 214 Silver Falls State Park 22 No rth m Sa n t i a R i v e r Camping Mill City Trail Guide Detroit Silver Falls State Park 20024 Silver Falls Hwy. SE Sublimity, OR 97385 Park: 503-873-8681 Reservations: 800-452-5687 63400-8652 (08/18) Winter Falls South Falls The Catamount Trail is a favorite for mountain biking. For everyone’s safety—bicycles are prohibited on the Trail of Ten Falls and inside the South Falls Historic Area. Day-use Parking Fees: Parking for the Keep an eye on children. Children could become lost or injured if unsupervised. day is $5 per vehicle. Pay stations are at many trailheads and all booths. Please bring exact change. Visa and MasterCard are accepted at the pay station at the entrance to South Falls Day-use Area. Parking is free with a current camping receipt, valid during the length of your stay. Annual and twoyear parking passes are available at the park office, the camping registration booth, the South Falls Nature Store and at O ne visit, and you’ll know why Silver Falls State Park is known as the “crown jewel” of the state parks system. Its majestic beauty, boundless recreational opportunities and historic presence make it a top recreation destination in the nation. Nestled in the foothills of Oregon’s Cascade Mountains, less than 45 minutes east of the state capital of Salem, the sprawling 9,000 acre property is the largest state park in Oregon, and one of the most popular. Upper North Falls All
Starting point: k S i lv e r C r e e k r o F rth Stone Circle N 1.0 a R ple rk S il v e r Cr e ek 1.3 idge Trail Fo North Falls Trailhead 0.9 Steep Twin Falls 1.0 Cany on Nature play area Trail Rim T ra 214 North Falls 1.1 il Stairs 0.3 Upper North Falls North Falls viewpoint Perimeter Trail no waterfalls Rim Trail Reminders Bike Park office path 0.5 214 To Salem 25 miles ■■  Pets are allowed on many trails at Silver Falls; however, on the Canyon Trail sections pets are not permitted. See reverse for more information. Accessible facility ■■  The Trail of Ten Falls is steep in sections and is mainly unpaved. It is not suitable Accessible facility for strollers. Pay station Non-flush toilet ■■  Stay on the trail. Taking shortcuts causes erosion and harms plants and wildlife. Pay station ■■  Take only pictures; leave only footprints. Information Pack out all trash. Day-use parking fees $ Parking at Silver Falls is $5 per vehicle. Pay stations are at most trailheads. Visa and MasterCard are accepted at most pay stations or please bring exact change. Parking is free with a current campground receipt. North Falls trailhead limited parking Winter Falls trailhead 0.9 South Falls Lodge & Café free Wi-Fi A 1/4 mile trail with 78 stairs leads behind North Falls through a large cavernous cutout. Return to the parking lot and take a short, flat trail to Upper North Falls. Twin Falls Tr ail 0.5 Bike p ath South Falls Day-use Area Stone Circle North Falls and Upper North Falls (1.8 mile) To Silverton 15 miles 0.5 Winter Falls Consisting of the Canyon Trail and Rim Trail, the entire Trail of Ten Falls loop takes you above, behind and around 10 stunning waterfalls. South Falls The moderate hike includes 800 feet of elevation gain on mostly unpaved trails. Begin this loop at any of the four trailheads. South Falls Nature Store Starting point: Win ter Trail 1.0 Middle North Falls Lower South Falls uth Tra Trail of Ten Falls (7.2 miles) North Falls day-use and group camp 0.4 M So il Double Falls Drake Falls Stairs y on Can Pass seven waterfalls via the Canyon and Winter trails, including two-tiered Double Falls and the spectacular Middle North Falls that features a separate trail behind it. After passing Winter Falls, the Rim Trail leads back to the Stone Circle. Lower North Falls 0.3 This popular route begins with a view of South Falls from above and descends to a cave behind the 177-foot falls. For a 1-mile loop, return via the scenic bridge at the base of South Falls. For the full 2.6-miles, continue to Lower South Falls. Turn right on Maple Ridge Trail and climb 400 feet back to the South Falls Day-use Area. Winter Falls Loop (5 miles) rail Canyon T o Maple Ridge Loop (2.6 miles) Silver Falls State Park Trail of Ten Falls Campground, overnight facilities and alternative trailheads ■■  No restrooms on any Waterfall trails. Please use the 1.2 restrooms at the parking areas. Scenic viewpoint ■■  Bring plenty of water, proper footwear and basic first aid. Trailhead 20024 Silver Falls Hwy SE, Sublimity, OR 97385 | Park: 503-873-8681 | Reservations: 800-452-5687 | | Trails (pets allowed) Non-flush toilet Trails (pets allowed)Information Waterfall Trails (no pets) Scenic viewpoint Bike Path (paved) Trailhead Distance between diamonds in miles Caution 0 Trails (no pets) Bike Path (paved) 1.2 Distance between diamonds in miles Caution ¼ ½ mile Hiking with pets Bike Path (4 miles) This is the only section of the Trail of Ten Falls that allows dogs on leashes. It parallels the road and includes views of North Falls. Continue to upper North Falls, the only waterfall you can hike to with pets. This mostly paved, 4-mile loop with rolling hills parallels the Rim Trail and passes the day-use area and campground. No waterfalls on this route. Backcountry Trails (35 miles) Additional wooded trails for dogs, trail runners, mountain bikers and horses can be accessed from the Howard Creek parking area. See Silver Falls Trail Guide for information. South Falls Day-use Area lic us road r pub Fire not f o Maple Rid ge Trail S out Can yon Trail hF ork Sil ve r Cr eek e For the safety of both pets and hikers, pets are not permitted on the Canyon, Twin, Maple Ridge, and Winter trails. Dogs are allowed on leashes (max 6') on the Rim Trail, Bike Path and 35 miles of backcountry trails. An off-leash pet exercise area is located in the South Falls Day-use Area. Rim Trail (5.3 miles out-and-back) F Bike path Stone shelter A A South Falls Rim Trail South Falls Nature Store Stone Circle C South Falls Lodge & Café Fire road E not for pub To Silverton 15 miles B Bollard lic use 214 Volleyball Horseshoe pits Accessible facility Bikes allowed Waterfall Pets allowed 6’ leash Restroom No pets Pay station No bikes Picnic shelter No horses Picnic area Trailhead Parking Tr
nine monthsin advance by calling 1-800-452-5687 or visiting If your reservation is for today, call 503-873-8681 ext. 31. Otherwise, call 1-800-452-5687. 1-800-551-6949 H Cabin Camping ow do you camp? Whether it is in a RV, a tent, a rustic cabin, with a group or with your horse, Silver Falls State Park has you covered within its 9,065-acres of forest, meadows, canyons and sparkling waterfalls. Year-round Camping • • • • 48 electrical sites with water (18+ sites open year-round) 43 tent sites with water nearby (seasonal May–Oct.) 14 cabins (four pet friendly, open year-round) Hot showers and flush toilets. Non-campers must pay shower fee. • Universal Access: Campsites B2 and B4, four cabins, and campground restrooms/showers are accessible according to the Americans with Disabilities Act. Howard Creek Horse Camp • 5 primitive camp sites for up to eight people and four horses. • 1 group site for up to 24 people and 12 horses. • Open May–Sept. North Falls Group Camp (May–Sept.) • 2 group areas for up to 50 people (25 vehicles). No sewer, electric or water connections. • Picnic tables, outdoor fire pits and nearby flush restrooms. • RV dump station nearby North Falls Meeting Hall (May–Sept.) Silver Falls State Park 20024 Silver Falls Hwy SE Sublimity OR 97385 503-873-8681 Latitude: 44.873958 N Longitude: -122.651655 W This spacious meeting hall has seating for 100, a commercial kitchen, fireplace, propane heat, and flush restrooms. Many group campers reserve this facility for reunions, meetings and other group events. A gravel parking area fits 30 vehicles. Support your parks by becoming a member of the Oregon State Parks Foundation. Free 12-month day-use parking permit with your membership. Enjoy the year-round comfort of a rustic cabin. The park’s 14 cabins are furnished with beds and vinyl-covered mattresses for four to six campers. Each cabin has heating, lights, a table with chairs, and a picnic table and fire ring outside. Up to two pets are allowed in the pet friendly cabins for an additional fee. Group Overnight Facilities For rates and detailed information on group facilities, visit or call 503-873-8681. Camp Silver Creek (Limited availability) A unique and secluded area for a group event, with more than 40 historic buildings constructed by the Civilian Conservation Corps features multiple cabins, a recreational hall, craft building, dining hall and shower house. A large field, campfire ring, baseball diamond and creek provide space to recreate. The dining hall seats 120 and includes a large commercial kitchen. Cabins for overnight stay are divided into four loops with six camper cabins, two leader cabins (equipped with power), restroom and unit lodge. The cabins are rustic with screen-only windows and wooden plank bunks.The facility accommodates 250 overnight guests and parking for 50 vehicles. Silver Falls Lodge and Conference Center Tucked 1.5 miles off the main road, this secluded, privately-run venue offers deluxe cabins and rustic buildings that are ideal for weddings, retreats, meetings, reunions, or single-cabin rentals. Pricing and details: or 503-873-8875. The Ranches As of Jan. 1 2019, The Ranches are now operated by Silver Falls Lodge and Conference Center. Pricing and reservations: or (866) 575-8875. The Old Ranch and New Ranch are dormitory-style bunkhouses for up to 75 overnight guests. Each features a commercial kitchen and a great room with picnic tables and a centralized fireplace; wooden plank bunk beds line the open second-floor. The New Ranch is open year-round and is nestled on the edge of the forest; this facility is insulated with upper decks and has bunk beds with full-sized beds on the bottom. The Old Ranch, open May-Sept., is more rustic with twin beds, exposed beams and large barn doors. The parking area fits 30 vehicles. Overnight Rates Rates are subject to change. For current information, call 800-551-6949 or go to Day-use Fees Daytime visitors to all areas of the park must display a day-use parking permit. Camping receipts serve as a daily permit for registered campers. Visitors for the day can purchase daily permits at fee machines at the park; annual permits are sold at major state park offices and at To North Falls Day-use and Group Camp Trails are not maintained B ert on To So ut 214 h Fall s    63400-9845 (2/19) Recycling and Garbage • Recycle plastic, glass, aluminum, tin, cardboard and newspapers at recycling areas at the campground and throughout the park. • The RV dump station is located at North Falls Day-use and Group Camp, three miles from the main campground. Learning for All Learn about the geology and wildlife of the park by participating in guided hikes, interpretive talks, and other programs offered year roun
Common Wildflowers of Silver Falls Baldhip rose Rosa gymnocarpa Candyflower Calytonia siberica Rosy plectritis Plectritis congesta Scouler’s corydalis Corydalis scouleri Columbia larkspur Delphinium trolliifolium Large-flowered blue-eyed Mary Collinsia grandiflora Common camas Camassia quamash Douglas’ spiraea Spiraea douglasii Western wild ginger Asarum caudatum Western wood anemone Anemone lyallii Oaks toothwort Cardamine nuttallii Oregon iris Iris tenax Fairyslipper Calypso bulbosa Pacific bleeding heart Dicentra formosa Red-flowering currant Ribes sanguineum Salmonberry Rubus spectabilis Self-heal Prunella vulgaris Snow queen Synthyris reniformis Learn more about these wildflowers at Pacific rhododendron Rhododendron macrophyllum Rose checker-mallow Sidalcea virgata Blue-eyed grass Sisyrinchium idahoense Broadleaf lupine Lupinus latifolius 63400-9883 (5/19) Baneberry Actaea rubra Columbia windflower Anemone deltoidea Oregon fawn lily Erythronium oregonum Osoberry Oemleria cerasiformis Salal Gaultheria shallon Star false Solomon’s seal Maianthemum stellatum Meadow death camas Zigadenus venuosus Fairy lanterns Prosartes smithii False Solomon’s seal Maianthemum racemosum Pacific dogwood Cornus nuttallii Pacific starflower Trientalis borealis Western trillium Trillium ovatum Wood sorrel Oxalis oregana Oregon sunshine Eriophyllum lanatum Skunk cabbage Lysichiton americanus False lily-of-the-valley Maianthemum dilatatum Inside-out flower Vancouveria hexandra Pearly everlasting Anaphalis margaritacea Queen’s cup Clintonia uniflora Vanilla leaf Achlys triphylla Broadleaf stonecrop Sedum spathulifolium Wood violet Viola sempervirens Columbia lily Lilium columbianum Miner’s lettuce Claytonia perfoliata Oceanspray Holodiscus discolor Red elderberry Sambucus racemosa Red-osier dogwood Cornus sericea Chickweed monkeyflower Erythranthe alsinoides Largeleaf avens Geum macrophyllum Orange honeysuckle Lonicera ciliosa Oregon grape Mahonia aquifolium Red columbine Aquilegia formosa
OREGON STATE PARKS GUIDE CAMPGROUNDS | DAY-USE AREAS | HERITAGE SITES 2022 CENTENNIAL EDITION South Falls, Silver Falls State Park WELCOME 02 Celebrating 100 Years 04 Save the Date 06 Overnight Facilities 07 Group Facilities 08 State Parks Map 10 North Coast 16 Central Coast 22 South Coast 28 Portland/Columbia River Gorge 36 Willamette Valley 42 Southern Oregon 48 Central Oregon 53 Eastern Oregon 59 Know Before You Go Cover photo: Bradley State Scenic Viewpoint, circa 1920s All you need for your next adventure is here. Portland/ Columbia River Gorge North Coast Eastern Oregon Central Coast Shop for outdoor gear and apparel Buy annual day-use parking permits South Coast Willamette Valley Southern Oregon Central Oregon HOW TO USE THIS GUIDE Park Classifications SRA/SRS: State Recreation Area/Site Locations with access to a variety of recreational pursuits. SSV/C: State Scenic Viewpoint/Corridor Roadside spots and driving routes with a view. Don’t forget your camera. SHS/SHA: State Heritage Site/Area Sites with important historic, prehistoric and cultural resources that preserve Oregon’s history. SNA/SNS: State Natural Area/Site Valuable habitats that need your help to stay healthy. Expect more nature and fewer developed facilities. Symbols Beach access Bike path Boat ramp Day-use parking fee Cabin Deluxe Deluxe yurt Disc golf cabin course Dump station Fishing Group camp Hiker/Biker camping Hiking trail Horse trail Marina Paddling Pet-friendly Picnic Playground Reservable Restroom Restroom yurt or cabin facilities sites non-flush RV and Tent Scenic camping views Hot Interpretive showers information Swimming Waterfall Wind sports Wildlife Year-round viewing camping Yurt A blue circle indicates that some, but not all, facilities are accessible according to Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) standards. It means you can expect an accessible parking space, a clear path of travel to the facility and adherence to established ADA guidelines at that facility. For specific information, call the Oregon State Parks Information Line at 1-800-551-6949 (Oregon Relay for the hearing impaired: dial 7-1-1). State Wayside A small parcel of roadside land with parking, picnic tables and restrooms. All parks have potable water and are open year-round for day use unless otherwise noted. represents year-round camping This symbol or lodging. Notes for RVers Each listing notes the maximum length of campsites if RV camping is allowed; both the RV and any towed vehicles must be able to fit into this space. Some parks have pull-through sites—these are also to noted in the listings. Look for this symbol find parks with RV dump stations. Please use these stations to empty full holding tanks rather than campsite connections, which can overflow. Please note: This guide provides information about the most developed and/or frequently visited state parks. It is available in other formats upon request. All information is subject to change without notice. Check website or call 800-551-6949 for most current information.  1 CELEBRATING 100 YEARS OF OREGON STATE PARKS A hundred years ago, state parks were barely an idea in Oregon, little more than patches of roadside greenery. A 5-acre donation in 1922 — setting aside a special place for everyone — became Oregon’s first official state park. From 1922 to 1989, Oregon’s state park system grew within the Oregon Department of Transportation and its predecessor agencies. Oregon Parks and Recreation officially became an independent agency in 1990 with much fanfare and public engagement. Today, the state park system comprises 254 park properties and more than 100,000 acres. In 2022, we invite you to join us in celebrating this milestone. It’s a year to reflect on the past 100 years and look to the future as we work to preserve this legacy for the next generation. Follow Oregon State Parks • Photos • Trivia • Events #oregonstateparks #oregonstateparks100 Give back to the parks you love. 100 projects for 100 years 2 | RESERVATIONS: 800-452-5687 | INFORMATION: 800-551-6949 STRONGER Together OREGON STATE PARKS & OREGON LOTTERY DOLLARS It Started with One Woman’s Vision On the day after her 1845 wedding, Sarah Helmick left behind friends, family, and everything she had ever known. She and her husband loaded all they could in a covered wagon and set out across the plains for Oregon. They took up a land claim that included several scenic, shaded acres along the Luckiamute River, just south of Monmouth. There, they raised family, farmed, and, in Sarah’s case, lived to celebrate her 100th birthday. Sarah marked this milestone in the early 1920s with a momentous gift—not one she received, but one she gave. She donated several acres of the family’s original land claim to the State of Oregon for use as a park, a place we know today as the Sarah Helmic
Cabins How to Reserve Yurts, Cabins and Tepees Reserve early! You can make a reservation one day to nine months in advance by visiting or by calling (800) 452-5687 Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. You must be 18 or older to make a reservation, and an adult must be present during the stay. Pay for your reservation using a debit or credit card (Visa or MasterCard). Call (800) 452-5687 or visit to find out current camping rates. All rates and policies are subject to change without notice. Homey, cozy and secure. Cabins offer a rustic but comfortable camping experience for any season. Our cabins have lights, electrical outlets, six-foot covered porches, and outdoor fire rings. We offer both single- and double-room rustic cabins as well as double-room deluxe cabins with extra creature comforts. Single-room cabins sleep three to five people; double-room cabins sleep five to six. (The duplex Totem Cabin at Emigrant Springs sleeps three people on each side.) The dimensions and floor plans of cabins vary; call (800) 551-6949 to get specifics for each park. Rustic Cabin Amenities Dining Table • Bunk bed and futon couch and/or double bed with vinyl mattresses Futon Couch/ Double Bed • Table and chairs • Bathroom with shower • Sink • TV with DVD player (not available at all parks) • Refrigerator Double Bed Yurts, Cabins and Tepees One-room rustic cabin, 13’ x 13’. LaPine rustic cabins have two double beds. Futon Couch/ Double Bed Futon Couch/ Double Bed Refrigerator Microwave Dining Table Covered Porch Dining Table Covered Porch Prineville Reservoir deluxe cabin, 20’ x 18’. Style below also available. Twin/Full Bunk Bed Two-room rustic cabin at L.L. “Stub” Stewart State Park, 16’ x 24’. Double Bed Futon Couch/ Double Bed Covered Porch This brochure is available in alternative formats upon request. Twin/Double Bunk Bed Dining Table Two-room rustic cabin, 13’ x 15’. Cabins at Emigrant Springs State Heritage Area Single Upper Bunk Lower Double Bed Living Room Dining Table Call 1-800-551-6949. Oregon Relay for the hearing impaired: dial 711. 63400-8040 (2/18) Futon Couch/ Double Bed Covered Porch All information subject to change without notice. Printed on recycled paper. Twin/Full Bunk Bed BBQ BBQ Oregon Parks and Recreation Department 725 Summer St. NE, Suite C Salem, OR 97301 (800) 551-6949 Shower One-room rustic cabin at L.L. “Stub” Stewart State Park, 16’ x 16’. Dining Table Shower Refrigerator Microwave Deluxe cabin at The Cove Palisades (14’ x 18’); Cape Lookout (14’ x 21’)* and (16’ x 24’); LaPine (16’ x 24’); Fort Stevens (16’ x 24’); and Prineville Reservoir (16’ x 24’). Deluxe cabin at Cape Lookout State Park Comfort Camping • Indoor cooking permitted Twin/Full Bunk Bed Covered Porch Yurts and cabins extend the camping season so that you can experience crisp autumn mornings, gentle spring rains and winter snowfall. Offseason is the perfect time to enjoy fall colors, strap on your snowshoes or cross-country skis, or simply absorb the peaceful quiet. • Propane BBQ outside • Microwave • Table and chairs Twin/Full Bunk Bed Year-round Camping Deluxe Cabin Amenities Covered Porch • Bunk bed(s) and futon couch or double bed with vinyl mattresses Parking for one vehicle is included with each reservation. Extra vehicles can be accommodated at most parks for an additional charge per night—call ahead to check. Universal Access: Most campgrounds have ADA-accessible yurts and cabins. See the map inside for details. Twin/Double Bunk Bed * No door between living room and bedroom. Bed arrangement also differs. Yurts at Beverly Beach State Park I f you like the idea of camping but long for something more comfortable than a tent yet simpler than an RV, we have just the thing. Yurts, cabins and tepees are snug and secure, and they require no setup. Most important, they’ll keep you and your gear dry and warm no matter what the weather. What to Bring What to Know • Sleeping bags or bedding • Towels • Cooking and eating utensils • Check-in is at 4 p.m. Check-out is at 1 p.m. Quiet hours are 10 p.m. - 7 a.m. • Portable heating devices and open fires are not allowed inside yurts, cabins or tepees for safety reasons. Each site includes an outdoor fire ring. • Indoor cooking is only permitted inside deluxe yurts and deluxe cabins, and is limited to the provided microwaves. • No smoking is allowed. Fort Stevens 47 Enjoy the year-round comforts of a large domed tent with a locking door, lights, electrical outlets, heating, windows, skylight and wooden floors. Umpqua Lighthouse is the only state park with deluxe yurts—all others are rustic. Rustic yurts sleep five; deluxe yurts can accommodate up to seven. • Bunk bed and futon couches with vinyl mattresses • Table and chairs • Refrigerator • Covered deck • Microwave • Propane BBQ and fire ring • Bathroom with shower • Indoor cooking permitted Rustic
Horse Camps and Trails W hether you ride the trails or spread your bedroll in one of our eight horse camps, an equestrian getaway in an Oregon state Tryon Creek State Natural Area park will give you campfire fodder to last a lifetime. Nehalem Bay State Park Call the State Parks Information Center, 800-551-6949, for additional information on horse trails and horse camping. Follow the 100-mile OC&E Woods Line State Trail east of Klamath Falls, once an early rail line for the timber industry. Combine camping and miles of trail riding at Howard Creek Horse Camp in Silver Falls State Park or at Hares Canyon Horse Camp in L.L. “Stub” Stewart State Park. If you like the sound of waves and purplishblue glow of an ocean sunset, then eight state parks with beach access are for you. Meadows, woodlands and rivers are typical features of parks such as Elijah Bristow, Willamette Mission and Milo McIver. For a look at grasslands, deep canyons and the John Day River, try the Lone Corral Trail at Cottonwood Canyon State Park in eastern Oregon. Check out other Oregon State Parks by visiting Oregon Parks and Recreation Department 725 Summer St. NE, Suite C Salem, OR 97301 Printed on Recycled Paper All information or fees subject to change without notice. This brochure is available in alternative formats upon request. Call 800-551-6949. Oregon Relay for the hearing impaired: dial 711. 63400-8111 (/18) Elijah Bristow State Park Silver Falls State Park Nehalem Bay State Park Trail Rules Banks-Vernonia State Trail Trail Courtesy Ride with a buddy. If you must ride alone, tell someone where you’re going and when you’re returning. Let bicyclists and hikers know the best way to get around your group. Downhill traffic yields to uphill traffic. Ride only on trails designated for horses and other areas open to horses. Be aware of prohibited areas. Cutting switchbacks and taking shortcuts destroy vegetation and encourage others to use the unauthorized route. Please respect private property along trails. Pack it in, pack it out. Tie horses to corrals or horse trailers, not to trees. Please ride single file and in the middle of the trail. Avoid muddy or soggy areas, especially riverbanks. Campground Rules Keep all pets under physical control and on a leash not more than six feet long. Please remove all pet waste from the equestrian campground. Keep corrals free of straw and animal waste. Remove animal waste from parking and hitching post areas and trailheads. Camping and campfires are allowed in designated areas only. Do not camp along trails. Horses are prohibited in main overnight campgrounds and developed day-use areas. L.L. “Stub” Stewart State Park How to Volunteer Many dedicated individuals and organizations volunteer their time and donate material to their favorite riding areas. If you or your organization is interested in adopting a horse trail or camping area, please call the State Parks Volunteer Hotline, 877-225-9803. Campgrounds 15 ASTORIA Del Rey Beach 12 SEASIDE Day-use trails UMATILLA 5 9 6 TILLAMOOK South Jetty 21 NEWBERG SALEM NEWPORT WALDPORT 8 MAUPIN MILTON-FREEWATER Cottonwood Canyon 7 1 WINSTON REMOTE 2 SIXES DETROIT 20 REDMOND 14 MITCHELL DAYVILLE JOHN DAY MT. VERNON PRINEVILLE PAULINA La PINE DIAMOND LAKE UNITY SENECA RILEY FORT ROCK CHEMULT ONTARIO VALE BURNS FORT KLAMATH ASHLAND WAGONTIRE BUCHANAN LAWEN NARROWS JUNTURA Off I-5, 8 miles north of Salem CRANE NEW PRINCETON JORDON VALLEY FRENCHGLEN PAISLEY 3 BEATTY KLAMATH FALLS 18 MERRILL  Horse Camping and Trails Unless noted, sites in horse camps may be reserved. Camping rates vary. To make or cancel a reservation, call 800-452-5687. Go online to oregonstateparks. org or call (800) 551-6949 for more information. Day-use parking fee noted where required. 1 Bullards Beach State Park U.S. 101, 2 miles north of Bandon on Bullards Beach Road Trails: 4 miles of beach riding. 11 miles of designated trails, one leads to Coquille River Lighthouse. Sites: Eight primitive stalls, each 12′ x 12′. Maximum one horse per stall. Three sites have stalls for two horses; five sites have stalls for four horses. All stalls are galvanized tube. Features: Picnic tables, fire rings, drinking water, vault restrooms. Showers/flush toilets in main campground. Other Info: Tethering outside the stall is prohibited. Please clean the site and stalls and dispose of trash and manure in the designated area. Parking and hitching posts available for day-use visitors. One camping unit per site. 2 Cape Blanco State Park Off U.S. 101, 9 miles north of Port Orford Trails: 6 miles of riding trails. 150-acre open riding area. Beach access. Sites: Eight primitive. Six single-horse corrals; two doublehorse corrals; two pull-through sites each with double stalls for four horses. Hitching posts located in the camp. Features: Picnic tables, fire rings, drinking water. Showers/flush toilets in main campground. 3 C

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