Arkansas State Parks Trip Ideas Filter Park Petit Jean Toltec Mounds Crowley's Ridge Lake Fort Smith Mississippi River Mount Magazine Village Creek Cane Creek Crater of Diamonds 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 Frierson Lake Ouachita Lake Poinsett Mount Nebo Ozark Folk Center Parkin Archeological Pinnacle Mountain Withrow Springs Wooly Hollow [X] Devil's Den [X] Cossatot River Region Northwest Southwest Central Lower Delta North Central Upper Delta Article: Park Activity Hiking Watchable Wildlife Boating / Marinas Fishing Geocaching Kayaking / Canoeing Mountain Biking Road Cycling Snorkeling / Scuba Diving Swimming Article: Trail Type Article: Trail Difficulty Author Adam Leslie Arkansas State Parks Staff Monika Rued Rebekah Spurlock Shelley Flanary Date Published [X] January 2019 [X] September 2018 November 2016 August 2016 April 2016 [X] March 2016 New Year’s Resolution: Visit an Arkansas State Park Every Month Jan 01, 2019 ⁄ Arkansas State Parks Staff Devil's Den State Park Visitor Gallery Sep 01, 2018 ⁄ Monika Rued We love singing the praises of Devil's Den State Park but don't just take our word for it. Check out our visitor gallery and tag Devil's Den State Park or use #ARstateparks to share your pics and vide... Living Underground at Devil’s Den State Park Mar 01, 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. 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. 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.