Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Devil's Den Lake Dardanelle Region Central North Central Southwest [X] Northwest [X] Lower Delta [X] Upper Delta Park Activity Hiking Trail Type Backpacking Barrier Free (ADA) Day Hikes Wilderness Trail Difficulty Easy Moderate Strenuous Author Meg Matthews Monika Rued Arkansas State Parks Staff Chris Pistole Paul Butler Grady Spann Heather Johnson Joe Jacobs Matt Mulheran Bonnie Marberry Brian Whitson Cara Curtis Don Simons Elizabeth Kimble Heather Runyan Jason Parrie Kara Helton Kristina Root Kylee Cole Maggie Howard Mary Buchman Mystina Swaim Robin Gabe Ryan Smith Sarah Reap Seth Boone Tara Gillanders Tim Scott Waymon Cox [X] Megan Ayres [X] Adam Leslie [X] Kelly Farrell [X] Matt Manos Date Published April 2020 May 2017 November 2016 September 2016 March 2016 Lake Dardanelle State Park Sunset Apr 2020 ⁄ Megan Ayres Lake Dardanelle State Park sits along the edge of Lake Dardanelle, a 34,300-acre reservoir on the Arkansas River. Lake Dardanelle’s diverse habitats in and around the lake will surround you in natural beauty and a top-notch fishery. Enjoy this sunset view from the Lake Dardanelle State Park Visitor Center. What is a Park Interpreter? May 2017 ⁄ Kelly Farrell On top of being guides and stewards of the parks, Park Interpreters identify plants and wildlife. They are biologists, geologists, botanists, historians, educators, and recreation specialists. 5 Fall Hiking Tips Nov 2016 ⁄ Matt Manos It is hiking season in Arkansas and that brings some unique and beautiful opportunities. The leaves are changing, along with the temperatures. These cooler days can make for some great fall hiking. Awaken Your Nocturnal Nature Sep 2016 ⁄ Megan Ayres Many of your state parks offer evening programs that engage you with the world around you at night. Whether you're camping, hiking, stargazing, or or an owl prowl. Getting Your Feet Wet Mar 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.