Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Devil's Den Cossatot River Mount Magazine Region Northwest Southwest Park Activity Hiking Watchable Wildlife Trail Type Trail Difficulty Author Arkansas State Parks Staff Jeanette Larson Tara Gillanders Waymon Cox Adam Leslie John Morrow Meg Matthews Monika Rued Paul Butler Robin Gabe Kelly Farrell Leita Spears Randy Pearson Seth Boone [X] Don Simons [X] Rebekah Spurlock [X] Shelley Flanary Date Published [X] April 2016 [X] March 2016 Exploring Nature on the Trails at Cossatot River State Park Apr 2016 ⁄ Shelley Flanary “The book of nature has no beginning as it has no end.” (Jim Corbett) I am excited to tell you about the four trails we have and how our longest trail (“River Corridor”) is now completed for you to “experience the seasonal natural beauty along this wild and scenic river.” Starting with our shortest trail, “The Waterleaf Interpretive Trail.” This trail begins at the Visitor... When All is Lost Apr 2016 ⁄ Rebekah Spurlock Interpreters, like most educators, know what it is like to operate on a shoe string budget, utilizing the resources at hand. But what happens when it all goes missing at the blink of an eye? Wings on the Wind Mar 2016 ⁄ Don Simons As you scan the horizon with a good set of binoculars, there is a variety of wildlife to spot in state parks from hawks and eagles to monarch butterflies and song birds. A Wild and Scenic River Mar 2016 ⁄ Shelley Flanary Do you hear that sound? Do you hear the music? What could it be? You are standing approximately just southwest of Little Rock, in one of the most spectacular river corridors in the central U.S. Capturing the Magic of Waterfalls Mar 2016 ⁄ Don Simons No matter its size or volume a waterfall adds quality to any hiking adventure: Beautiful in so many ways, yet these same sites would go almost unnoticed without splashing water. Living Underground at Devil’s Den State Park Mar 2016 ⁄ Rebekah Spurlock The unique sandstone crevice caves found at Devil’s Den State Park offer an intriguing immersion into the literal center of the layers of geology that support all life in the park.