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Your national forests and grasslands are 193 million acres of vast, scenic beauty waiting for you to discover. Visitors who choose to recreate on these public lands find more than 150,000 miles of trails, 10,000 developed recreation sites, 57,000 miles of streams, 122 alpine ski areas, 338,000 heritage sites, and specially designated sites that include 9,100 miles of byways, 22 recreation areas, 11 scenic areas, 439 wilderness areas, 122 wild and scenic rivers, nine monuments, and one preserve. And remember, “It’s All Yours.”

Displaying 1 - 25 of 130

Apple Creek Campground

Camp right along the bank of the Wild and Scenic North Umpqua at this secluded spot located at the confluence of Apple and Panther Creeks. Deep pools and steady riffles offer anglers diverse fishing opportunities with easy access to wade-able areas. Facilities 7 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits 1 double campsite with picnic tables and fire pits No drinking water Vault toilet Garbage disposal Grey water…

Boulder Creek Trailhead

Provides north access to: Boulder Creek Trail #1552 which travels south through Boulder Creek Wilderness to meet the North Umpqua River at the southern border of the wilderness at Boulder Flat…

Cinnamon Butte Trailhead

It is 1.5 miles to the Cinnamon Butte Trail junction on your left and another 1.5 miles to the top of the butte (elevation 6417 feet). The 41-foot fire lookout tower was built in 1955 and moved to its present location in 1976 (originally it stood on Buster Butte near Oakridge). It is a treated-timber, flat-roofed style of lookout. On…

Whisky Camp Guard Station

Experience the life of a Forest Service Fire Guard before the days of numerous roads leading to forest interiors and aerial fire detection. This compact, red-planked, cedar-roofed two-room cabin is tucked beneath a dense forest canopy that lets though the occasional brilliant shaft of sunlight. The kitchen is furnished with a table and chairs, and…

Bogus Creek Campground

The western-most Forest Service campground in the Umpqua National Forest is also one of its most diverse in terms of recreational access. This 11-site campground balances seclusion and easy access to Roseburg, as well as a boat launch and direct access to the North Umpqua Trail. This campground is an ideal basecamp for entire days’ worth of adventure. Facilities 11 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits 4…

Abbott Butte Trailhead

Nestled in Huckleberry Gap, Abbott Butte Trailhead provides access to high elevation trails that traverse the ridge top of the Rogue-Umpqua Divide.  Provides access to: Abbott Butte Trail #1470A and southern access to Rogue-Umpqua Divide Trail #1470 …

Clearwater Falls Campground

Clearwater Falls Campground is located along the Rogue-Umpqua National Scenic Byway. The Clearwater River meanders through old growth Douglas fir forest, surrounded by picturesque moist green foliage. Clearwater Falls separates the campground into two sections with one section situated above the falls. Facilities 9 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits 4 picnic sites with picnic tables and fire pits 3 vault…

Clearwater River

Clearwater River is surrounded by beautiful mountain scenery.

Little River

Little River is a mountain setting where hiking around Hemlock Lake and Meadows varies from easy to steep (3,000-5,000 feet in elevation).

Bogus Raft Launch Boating Site

This site is a major launching point for whitewater boaters.

Diamond Lake Campground

Surrounded by conifer trees along the east shore of mile-high Diamond Lake, this campground offers social lakeshore camping and several more secluded inshore sites. Reservations are required. During the summer season, Diamond Lake is a very popular destination with up to 700,000 visitors a year. There are interpretative ranger activities on the weekends. Expect mosquitoes. There is an…

Redmans Tooth

The Redmans Tooth climbing area sits on a ridge above the confluence of the North Umpqua and Steamboat Creek. There are six pinnacles from about 80 to 130 feet in height with 10 routes that range from 5.6 to 5.11a. Protection is a mixture of fixed anchors and trad gear. Trees often block access up FS-200 road requiring climbers to make a short hike to the base of the rocks. Gear A 50-meter rope is adequate for all…

North Umpqua River

The North Umpqua River is a good choice for native steelhead, rainbow, and cutthroat trout. Hiking in the area varies in difficulty with elevation ranging from 1,150 to 6,200 feet.  There are various campgrounds in the area, some with barrier free access.

Boulder Flat Campground

Perched beside the Wild and Scenic North Umpqua River, Boulder Flat Campground is indeed proof that great things come in small packages. A developed raft launch at the east end provides easy access to some of the North Umpqua River's best trout fishing, while nearby trailheads make this site popular among hikers and hunters exploring the…

Diamond Lake Horse Corrals

Diamond Lake Corrals headquarters are reminiscent of an old western town. The corrals are clean and tidy and the horses are reliable. Located about 5 miles north of historic Crater Lake National Park on the shores of Diamond Lake in the high Cascade Mountains of Oregon. There are numerous trails to ride here. You can leave from Diamond lake Corrals, ride up to 7000 feet and experience the …

Diamond Lake Resort

Diamond Lake Resort has evolved from a small fishing lodge built in the 1920s, to a modern family resort that offers year-round service. It is a favorite summer spot for fishing (rainbow trout), hiking, bicycling, and horseback riding. In the winter it is known for skiing, snowboarding and tubing, snowmobiling, and snowshoeing. All year round it is a wonderful place to take in the beauty of the area. Diamond Lake…

Youtlkut Pilars

Youtlkut Pillars is a tall rock face of columnar dacite located at an elevation of 4,000 feet between the North Umpqua and Tiller Ranger Districts on the Umpqua National Forest. It is located about half way between Acker Rock and Glide. While there are 16 recorded routes at Youtlkut ranging from 5.6 to 5.9, there are many more cracks in this formation that are climbable but receive little attention. There are fixed…

Lake Creek

Lake Creek is in a beautiful mountain setting.  Hiking is similar to that of Clearwater River.

Canton Creek Campground

This small campground is located along the banks of Steamboat Creek. A pavilion makes it an ideal destination for groups and day use. Canton Creek is located near Douglas Co Roads 38 and 23, both of which offer access to northern parts of the Umpqua National Forest. Facilities 5 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits Drinking water Covered picnic pavilion Flush toilet No garbage disposal - Please pack it out…

Diamond Lake RV Park

Diamond Lake R.V. Park is north of Crater Lake and Klamath March National Wildlife Refuge and between the snocapped peaks of Mt Thielsen and Mt. Bailey. This setting provides oppotunities for fishing, hiking, berry picking, swimming, horseback riding, scenic drives, and picnicking. Boats are available through the Diamond Lake Resort. Nearby access to the…

Diamond Lake

Diamond Lake is the largest lake on the Umpqua National Forest. There is an 11 mile paved bike path around the lake and many hiking trails are available. The Diamond Lake Lodge is nearby, and is located in the Diamond Lake District. For information about accessible recreation opportunities in Pacific Northwest National Forests, visit…

South Shore Picnic Area (Diamond Lake)

This popular picnic area is next to the South Shore Boat Ramp and Broken Arrow Campground. The covered picnic area has a large number of picnic table and a sideboard with sink on one end. A children’s play area is within site of the picnic…

Coolwater Campground

Nestled in the Little River valley, Coolwater offers both a contemplative forest setting with easy access to outdoor recreation. Many visitors come to fish, swim, and spend a relaxing weekend entirely at camp. Others come to take advantage of Coolwater's proximity to Grotto Falls and nearby Taft and Lookout mountains. Facilities 7 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits  Tent area No drinking water…

Eagle Rock

Eagle Rock is the first large rock formation down river of Old Man and Old Woman Pinnacles on the North Umpqua River. There are four established climbs on Eagle Rock. All were established in the 1960s and 1970s. This is adventure climbing in Southwest Oregon at its best. Climbs on Eagle Rock range from 5.9 to 5.10 a PG requiring bold leads that were traditional with ’60s and ‘70s climbing. Probably the…

 

https://www.fs.usda.gov/visit/destinations?field_rec_forest_target_id=11983&field_rec_activities_target_id=All