Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Cossatot River Devil's Den Region Northwest Southwest Central Lower Delta North Central Upper Delta Article: Park Activity Watchable Wildlife Article: Trail Type Article: Trail Difficulty Author Arkansas State Parks Staff Meg Matthews Monika Rued Waymon Cox Jeanette Larson Paul Butler Robin Gabe Tara Gillanders Don Simons Grady Spann John Morrow Matt Manos Rebekah Spurlock Amy Griffin Billy Nations Brian Whitson Jason Parrie Joe Jacobs Kelly Farrell Leita Spears Mary Buchman Mystina Swaim Randy Pearson Ron Salley Seth Boone Tim Scott [X] Adam Leslie [X] Shelley Flanary [X] Maggie Howard [X] Megan Ayres Date Published September 2016 April 2016 March 2016 Awaken Your Nocturnal Nature Sep 01, 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. Bird Nerds Part of Flock for Life Sep 01, 2016 ⁄ Maggie Howard Birding is a weird and wonderful hobby to get into. You start out with an old beat up bird guide and a cheap pair of binoculars, figuring you would just give it a shot. Exploring Nature on the Trails at Cossatot River State Park Apr 01, 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 “e... A Wild and Scenic River Mar 01, 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. 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.