Skip to main content
U.S. flag

An official website of the United States government

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.”

Recreation Marker Old Man and Old Woman Pinnacles

Approximately 280 feet in height, Old Man Pinnacle stands with Old Woman as dominant features above the North Umpqua River. Between the two, there are four established routes ranging from 5.4 to 5.11c. Dilley’s Delight (5.9, approx. 160 ft, trad) is one of the more popular climbs on the Umpqua, while The Prize (5.11c, approx. 260 ft, sport) is considered by many to be an Oregon classic. It is also not unusual…
  • open

Recreation Marker Mineral Camp Campground

Mineral Camp is a small campground situated along Sharps Creek, surrounded stand of Douglas fir. It's at the base of the historic Hardscrabble Grade. Mineral Camp was once a stopover place for miners before starting up the long steep grade to the Bohemia Mining District. Facilities
  • 3 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits
  • Vault toilet
  • No garbage disposal - Please pack it out
  • open

Recreation Marker Three C Rock Campground

Three C Rock Campground is named for a historic Civilian Conservation Corps camp built here in late 1930. Right on the South Umpqua River, it is a great spot for families to relax under a canopy of mixed conifers. This is the only spot along the South Umpqua River where fishing is permitted. Be advised there may be Poison Oak. Facilities
  • 8 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits
  • No drinking…
  • open

Recreation Marker Inlet Campground

This camp is hidden in the deep, green, quiet forest where the North Umpqua River rushes into Lemolo Lake. This campground is popular with families and outdoor enthusiasts.  Facilities
  • 13 campsites with picnic tables, and fire pits
  • 2 vault toilets
  • No drinking Water
  • Limited garbage disposal - Please pack it out
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Beaver Swamp Trailhead

Provides access to: Beaver Swamp Trail #1569, Rocky Rim Trail #1572, and Rocky Ridge Trail#1571 which travel within Rogue-Umpqua Divide Wilderness. Beaver Swamp Trailhead…
  • open

Recreation Marker Rattlesnake Mountain Trailhead

Provides access to: Rattlesnake Way Trail #1497 which enters Rogue-Umpqua Divide Wilderness and accesses Mosquito Lake and Rattlesnake Mountain.
  • open

Recreation Marker East Lemolo Campground

A cluster of clearings in the lodgepole pine forest along the southeast shore of Lemolo Lake, this informal camp is a favorite with fishermen and sandpipers alike. This campground offers direct and unobstructed access to the lake's shoreline, and several campsites are only feet from the beach. Facilities
  • 15 informal campsites with picnic tables and fire pits
  • Vault toilet
  • No drinking…
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Happy Camp Trailhead

Provides access to: Rogue-Umpqua Divide Trail #1470, Castle Creek Trail #1576 and access Rogue-Umpqua Divide Wilderness. Happy Camp Trailhead is located at the…
  • open

Recreation Marker Bunker Hill Campground

This diminutive campground clings to the northwest shore of Lemolo Lake beneath the heavily wooded Bunker Hill. Bald eagles often soar above the lodgepole pine forest. Bunker Hill Campground is popular with anglers looking for a more rustic experience, although anyone seeking secluded getaway will find it all here. Facilities
  • 5 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits
  • Vault toilet
  • No…
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Whitehorse Meadows Trailhead

Provides access to: Whitehorse Meadows Trail #1477 which accesses the north end of Rogue-Umpqua Divide Wilderness
  • open

Recreation Marker 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…
  • unknown

Recreation Marker Fish Lake

Beautiful and seculded Fish Lake has many higher elevation hiking trails in the area and is within the Rogue-Umpqua Divide Wilderness. This lake is in the Tiller District.
  • open

Recreation Marker Cripple Camp Trailhead

Trail from this trailhead pass through stands of large, old-growth Douglas fir. Provides access to: Cripple Camp Trail #1435, which accesses Pup Prairie Trail #1434

Recreation Marker 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…
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Hemlock Lake Campground

Hemlock Lake is a beautiful 28 acre man-made reservoir surrounded by stands of mixed conifers. This reservoir is 33 feet at its deepest point. It is stocked with trout which provides for good fishing from the banks or by boat. Facilities
  • 9 campsites with picnic tables and fire pits
  • 1 double campsite with picnic tables and fire pits
  • 3 tent campsites with picnic tables and fire pits
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Lemolo Lake

Lemolo Lake is in the Diamond Lake District, and is surrounded by a mountain setting. The North Umpqua Trail #1414 is in the area. North Umpqua Trail Information
  • open

Recreation Marker Thielsen View Boating Site

This boat launch is adjoining to the Thielsen View campground. It is a favorite spot among fishermen in this area accessing Daimond Lake.
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Acker Divide Trailhead

Acker Divide Trailhead provides access to trails that traverse stands of old-growth timber. The trailhead provides access to Grasshopper Meadow, Grasshopper Mountain and Grasshopper Spring. Provides access to: Acker Divide Trail #1437 which enters

Recreation Marker 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
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker Clearwater River

Clearwater River is surrounded by beautiful mountain scenery.
  • open

Recreation Marker Butler Butte Cabin

Step into the Butler Butte Cabin and step back in time to the days of WWII, when the threat of forest fires wasn’t just from lightning strikes. The one room cabin is furnished with a double bed and two single beds, as well as a table and chairs. It is equipped with a propane heater, cook stove and oven, refrigerator and lights. There is no…
  • closed

Recreation Marker Wolf Creek Campground

This campground is located along Little River and provides access to fishing and swimming. Abundant wildflowers can be seen in the spring. Facilities
  • 5 campsites with picnic tables and fire rings
  • 3 tent campsites with picnic tables and fire rings
  • Drinking water (chlorinated)
  • 2 flush toilets
  • Grey water waste sumps
  • Garbage disposal
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker 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.
  • none

Recreation Marker Toketee Lake Group Campground

NOTICE 04/30/2014: The reservoir’s water level is 2-3 feet lower than usual as of April 30, 2014, due to PacifiCorp’s work on the 1951 Toketee Dam.  This means that boats must be portaged to the water until further notice.  Another alternative is to use boat ramps at Lemolo or Diamond lakes. The Wild and Scenic North Umpqua River pauses at Toketee Lake providing a home for a…
  • temporarily closed

Recreation Marker McKinley Rock

Approximately 350 feet in height, McKinley Rock has a broad open face with a dome-like appearance. There are nine established routes on McKinley ranging from 5.7 to 5.10d. Two of the most popular routes are HangTen (5.10a) and Testosterone Monkey (5.10a). McKinley Rock sits at the top of the Steamboat Creek watershed on the North Umpqua Ranger District. Access to the base of the rock requires a one mile hike in on…
  • open