Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Devil's Den Mount Magazine Cane Creek Cossatot River Crowley's Ridge Daisy DeGray Delta Heritage Trail Hampson Museum Historic Washington State Park Hobbs State Park Conservation Area Jacksonport Lake Catherine Lake Charles Lake Chicot Lake Dardanelle Lake Fort Smith Lake Frierson Lake Ouachita Lake Poinsett Mississippi River Mount Nebo Ozark Folk Center Petit Jean Village Creek Withrow Springs Wooly Hollow Region Central Southwest Upper Delta Lower Delta North Central [X] Northwest Park Activity Hiking Watchable Wildlife Boating / Marinas Fishing Geocaching Kayaking / Canoeing Mountain Biking Road Cycling Snorkeling / Scuba Diving Swimming Trail Type Trail Difficulty Author Adam Leslie Arkansas State Parks Staff Don Simons Kelly Farrell Meg Matthews Date Published December 2020 November 2020 October 2020 July 2020 June 2020 May 2020 April 2020 March 2020 February 2020 November 2019 June 2019 April 2019 [X] January 2019 December 2018 November 2018 September 2018 May 2018 October 2017 September 2017 July 2017 [X] May 2017 January 2017 December 2016 November 2016 October 2016 September 2016 August 2016 May 2016 April 2016 [X] March 2016 February 2016 New Year’s Resolution: Visit an Arkansas State Park Every Month Jan 2019 ⁄ Arkansas State Parks Staff Arkansas State Parks Celebrate Kids to Parks Day on May 20 May 2017 ⁄ Meg Matthews “Kids to Parks Day” is a nation-wide call for children to experience natural and heart-healthy activities at state parks. 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. 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. 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.