Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Devil's Den Toltec Mounds Davidsonville Delta Heritage Trail Lake Fort Smith Moro Bay Wooly Hollow Region Central Northwest Lower Delta Upper Delta Park Activity Fishing Kayaking / Canoeing Mountain Biking Watchable Wildlife Trail Type Trail Difficulty Author Arkansas State Parks Staff Don Simons John Morrow Jeanette Larson Monika Rued Paul Butler Randy Pearson Shelley Flanary Tara Gillanders Waymon Cox [X] Robin Gabe [X] Adam Leslie [X] Rebekah Spurlock Date Published [X] January 2017 April 2016 [X] March 2016 5 State Parks Off the Beaten Path Jan 2017 ⁄ Robin Gabe Whether you’re looking to hike a trail, journey through history, muddy up your mountain bike, or just get away for the weekend, there is an Arkansas State Park waiting for you. Hard Work and Sweat Mar 2016 ⁄ Robin Gabe Imagine a group of Indians sitting quietly under the shade of a tree, wiping sweat from their brow and calculating how many more trips they must make with their baskets to complete their newest mound. Sounds of the Night Mar 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 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. Artifact Tales Mar 2016 ⁄ Robin Gabe Artifacts amaze me. It is a simple statement but every word is true. In certain cases, they are the only link that we have to past cultures. This is true at Toltec Mounds Archeological State Park. The American Indians that lived here are called the Plum Bayou Culture and they left clues to their way of life in the form of artifacts. They lived at this site around 1,200... 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.