Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Devil's Den Lake Chicot Region Lower Delta Northwest Central North Central Southwest Upper Delta Article: Park Activity Mountain Biking Road Cycling Article: Trail Type Article: Trail Difficulty Author Joe Jacobs Meg Matthews Monika Rued Waymon Cox Arkansas State Parks Staff Jeanette Larson John Morrow Paul Butler Robin Gabe Tara Gillanders Don Simons Matt Manos Rebekah Spurlock Shelley Flanary Amy Griffin Billy Nations Jason Parrie Kelly Farrell Leita Spears Maggie Howard Mary Buchman Megan Ayres Randy Pearson Ron Salley Seth Boone Tim Scott [X] Adam Leslie [X] Grady Spann [X] Brian Whitson [X] Mystina Swaim Date Published February 2017 November 2016 September 2016 May 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. The Legacy of the CCC at Devil’s Den State Park Nov 01, 2016 ⁄ Mystina Swaim If you visit Devil’s Den State Park and take a guided hike or self-guided hike of the CCC Interpretive Trail, it's like turning back time and experience the same park from the 1930's. Rocks, Roots and Whoop de Dos! Sep 01, 2016 ⁄ Grady Spann Bicycle tourism has hit Arkansas like a tornado, getting everyone’s attention, as well as requiring a lot of attention. The Faces of Arkansas State Parks May 01, 2016 ⁄ Grady Spann Hundreds of programs, events, and activities are scheduled across the park system to make your visit memorable while expanding your knowledge of what makes Arkansas so special. 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.