Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Moro Bay Devil's Den Lake Chicot Region Lower Delta Southwest Northwest Article: Park Activity Kayaking / Canoeing Fishing Article: Trail Type Kayaking/Water Trails Article: Trail Difficulty Author Arkansas State Parks Staff Meg Matthews Monika Rued Waymon Cox Jeanette Larson Robin Gabe Tara Gillanders Don Simons Grady Spann John Morrow Matt Manos Rebekah Spurlock Shelley Flanary Amy Griffin Billy Nations Jason Parrie Joe Jacobs Kelly Farrell Leita Spears Maggie Howard Mary Buchman Megan Ayres Mystina Swaim Randy Pearson Ron Salley Seth Boone Tim Scott [X] Paul Butler [X] Adam Leslie [X] Brian Whitson Date Published February 2017 January 2017 April 2016 March 2016 How Do You Pronounce Lake Chicot? Feb 01, 2017 ⁄ Brian Whitson Many people may know about the origins of this lake, but may not realize why we call it Lake Chicot. In order to understand where the name Lake Chicot comes from one must look to the past. Couple ‘Catches’ 15 Pound Fish Without Pole Jan 01, 2017 ⁄ Paul Butler One Arkansas couple rented a boat to explore the Ouachita Lake and Raymond Lake. To their surprise, a large fish jumped into their boat at Moro Bay State Park. Babysitting a Beaver Apr 01, 2016 ⁄ Paul Butler Your Arkansas State Parks are set aside, protected, and determined in their mission to provide you with outdoor experiences that can enhance the quality of your life. Whatever Floats Your Boat Apr 01, 2016 ⁄ Paul Butler If you're looking for some time to relax and unwind, you won't find a better place than an Arkansas State Park. Pack up your boat, fishing gear, and head out to get a little alone time. Sounds of the Night Mar 01, 2016 ⁄ Adam Leslie Sitting around a campfire at an Arkansas State Parks is a great way to experience nature in the park and night time is full of activity and there are many animals to listen for. Getting Your Feet Wet Mar 01, 2016 ⁄ Adam Leslie The best way to learn is to get your feet wet by taking part in a creek seining program. It was developed to help monitor the aquatic life found in Lee Creek, but it turned into so much more.