Stiletto nails with crosses

Hiking

Hiking and Camping in the National Forest & the North Cascade Stehekin Ranger District
Lake Chelan is a major entryway into the North Cascades, providing access to some of the best hiking and backpacking in the Cascade Range. Trails range from short one mile hikes to nearly 230-mile treks. Beginner, intermediate and advanced hikers can all find the perfect trail from among more than 40 trailheads listed in the Lake Chelan Valley. Ask for a detailed trail listing from the Chamber of Commerce or the Chelan Ranger District.

NOTE: Because of the recent floods in the late fall of 2003 there may be temporary closures of some trails and camp sites. Please contact the National Park Service or the Forest Service for up to date information.
National Park Service at 509-682-2549
U.S. Forest Service at 509-682-2576

AGNES CREEK TRAIL
Agnes Creek Trail is the Pacific Crest Trail heading south out of the park from High Bridge. The National Park/Glacier Peak Wilderness boundary is 2 miles from High Bridge. The trail is well-traveled, and follows the Agnes Creek drainage through a beautiful forest of old-growth western red cedar and Douglas fir. Many people end their trip by coming down Agnes Creek, having started at Holden Village and traversed over Cloudy Pass. This makes a loop of about 28 miles.

There is a foot trail between Cloudy Pass and Suiattle Pass ( no horses). The horse trail switchbacks down from Cloudy Pass into the basin between the passes, and rejoins the foot trail at Suiattle Pass. The new section of the PCT leaves Suiattle Pass high on the west side of Agnes Creek and rejoins the old trail near Spruce Creek. Expect snow on this section until late in summer.

BOULDER CREEK TRAIL
This is one of the lesser used trails in the lower valley, and for that reason is a good one to take to avoid other hikers, though it can be dry and dusty in late summer. The trail starts 2.5 miles from the Stehekin Landing at the Rainbow Creek trailhead, and reaches War Creek Pass at 6500' in 11.5 miles.

The junction for the Boulder Creek Trail is at 1.6 miles on the Rainbow Loop/Rainbow Creek Trail. For the next 5.5 miles, the trail has a steady uphill grade, then begins an uphill/downhill pattern as it runs along the ridge tops from Reynolds Camp to War Creek Pass. The trail crosses a variety of vegetation types, from dense coniferous forests to open alpine meadows. There are some nice views of Rennie and Reynolds peaks along the way, as well as flower-filled meadows below them.

Water can be scarce in late summer; carry plenty to get you from one camp area to the next.

Campsites are located at Hooter at about 3 miles (one tent pad only), Rennie Creek at 6.1 miles, and Reynolds at 8.2 miles, with the Lake Juanita Camp 0.5 mile farther. If your knees can take the downhill pounding, return to Stehekin via the Purple Creek Trail.

BRIDGE CREEK/PACIFIC CREST TRAIL
Bridge Creek is the Pacific Crest Trail heading north out of the park. Those hikers looking for a true back country experience without much elevation gain can find it on Bridge Creek, one of the easiest trails in the park. The trail gains only 2600' from the Stehekin road to Rainy Pass, a distance of 14 miles. It passes through coniferous forests with several long-distance views. Fishing is generally excellent along the creek, and wildlife seen fairly frequently include mule deer, black bear, and a variety of birds.

The trail crosses the National Park/Okanogan National Forest boundary at 10 miles. The first chance to reach highway 20 is at 12.5 miles; otherwise, the trail parallels the road for 1.5 miles to Rainy Pass.

There are several campgrounds along the trail: North Fork at 2.6 miles, Six Mile at 6 miles (imagine!), South Fork at 6.7 miles, Hide-a-way at 8.2 miles, Fireweed at 9.1 miles and Frisco at 9.7 miles. A number of trail junctions along the PCT offer possibilities for loops of varying lengths.

CASCADE PASS TRAIL
The Cascade Pass Trail is probably the most popular and heavily used trail in the park. It is usually done as a day hike, and offers beautiful scenery as well as access to Horseshoe Basin, Sahale Arm, and Trapper Lake. If you want to get away from crowds, however, this is not the place to go.

The trail begins at Cottonwood Camp, 23 miles on the valley road from Stehekin Landing; it follows the Stehekin River 1.4 miles to Basin Creek Camp, where it begins a long uphill grade. The junction to Horseshoe Basin is at 2.2 miles. This side trip goes 1.5 miles up to the Black Warrior Mine where dreams of mineral wealth were pursued until the early 1950s. Bring a flashlight to explore dark corners of the mine. Horseshoe Basin itself is surrounded by high cliffs with numerous waterfalls cascading down. Absolutely beautiful!

Back on the main trail, the trail continues across talus slopes and soon reaches Doubtful Creek. Fording this creek can be hazardous during early summer runoff; use caution. The trail switchbacks up to Pelton Basin; here is a jumping-off point for the west end of Trapper Lake, a steep cross-country hike. Get specific directions from a ranger before attempting this trip.

Cascade Pass is less than 1 mile farther, at 5400'. Just below the pass is the turning point for Sahale Arm. You can make it a day trip and get some incredible views. Camping is permitted on the second moraine of Sahale Glacier, but nowhere else on the Arm. This entire area is extremely fragile, and suffered from overuse; efforts at revegetation will continue to be successful only with your cooperation. Another cross-country jaunt can be made from Sahale Arm down to Doubtful Lake; from the lake, a short, steep downhill scramble leads back to main trail. Ask a ranger for specifics on this route.

From Cascade Pass, the trail switchbacks down another 3.7 miles to the Johannesburg parking lot, 22 miles up the Cascade River road from Marblemount. Without the side trip to Horseshoe Basin, it is 9.1 miles from Cottonwood to the west side parking lot.

COMPANY CREEK/DEVORE CREEK TRAILS
The Company Creek Trail begins on the Company Creek road, 5.5 miles from the Stehekin Landing and connects with the Devore Creek and Stehekin River trails for as loop of 28 miles. Fall colors, unsurpassed views and huckleberries make it an especially rewarding hike late in the season.

Company Creek is a steep trail, but affords excellent views of Tupshin and Devore peaks. It leaves Lake Chelan National Recreation Area at 2.2 miles, and enters the Glacier Peak Wilderness Area (USFS). The trail fords Company Creek at 5 miles (check with a ranger for water level and conditions), and then follows Hilgard Creek to Hilgard Pass, at 6700'. At the pass, the trail crosses into the Tenmile Creek drainage, drops down to about 4700' and then climbs up to Tenmile Pass at 5700'. Farther down Devore Creek, beautiful Fourth of July basin offers open meadows and imposing rock faces. Devore Creek runs into Lake Chelan at Weaver Point; 3.5 miles down the Stehekin River Trail takes you back to Harlequin Campground and the Stehekin road. Campsites are at 3.5 and 10 miles on Company Creek; Tenmile Basin, Tenmile Pass, and Bird Creek on Devore Creek.

A cross-country option is to continue down Tenmile Creek and travel about 4 miles to Holden Village. This is a difficult trip with the majority of time spent bushwhacking through dense brush. Allow plenty of time.

LAKESHORE TRAIL
From the Stehekin Landing, it is about 4 miles to the NPS/USFS boundary, 6.9 miles to Moore Point and 17.2 miles to Prince Creek. The trail follows the north side of the lake and provides some good views of the lake and ridges on the other side. This is the first trail in the district to be free of snow in the spring; it offers a scenic, low elevation 2- or 3- day trip as early as May 1st. In early summer, a variety of wildflowers abound. The trail is not completely flat, but climbs and descends only low hills again and again. It rarely reaches more than 500' above the lake. Make arrangements before your trip with the Lake Chelan Boat Company for pickup along the lakeshore, at Moore Point or Prince Creek.

McALESTER LAKE/CREEK TRAIL
This trail begins at 6500' McAlester Pass, a beautiful area for wildflowers in midsummer, and joins the Pacific Crest Trail in 5.5 miles, at Bridge Creek. At 1.1 miles, McAlester Lake appears through the open conifer forest. Mosquitoes and flies can be troublesome at this spot but fishing is quite good. From the lake, the trail switchbacks down towards Bridge Creek through the forest, then flattens to roll along the valley of the East Fork of Bridge Creek before meeting with the Twisp Pass Trail, about 0.5 miles from the PCT. (See also the South Creek Pass Trail; description for loop trips possible from McAlester Pass.)

McGREGOR MOUNTAIN TRAIL
This is a difficult hike, with ample rewards for the effort required. The gain of 6400' is spread fairly evenly over the 7.6 miles, but still requires stamina and preparation.

This trail starts from the Stehekin valley road in the backyard of the High Bridge Ranger Station. It skirts above the road for a short distance, then begins a 144-switchback climb to Heaton Camp. Along the way are excellent views up the Agnes Creek drainage and surrounding valleys. From Heaton Camp, at 6.6 miles and 7000' in elevation, it is about 1 mile up to the summit at 8122'.

A shallow beaver lake of about 15 acres and an average of 15' deep, Coon Lake lies 1.1 miles from the trailhead at High Bridge. Partially covered with water plants and teeming with life, it is an excellent waterfowl area. Across the lake, a high waterfall on Coon Creek is visible. The trail skirts the west side of the lake, then continues up the creek. One switchback is at the base of the falls, and the first good place for drinking water, Later in the summer, it is one of the few spots to fill a bottle. About 3.5 miles from High Bridge, the trail switchbacks to a high basin fringed with western larch trees. Heaton Camp is at 6.6 miles, 4500' above the trailhead at High Bridge.

The last mile to the summit is sparsely marked with red paint and is under snow for much of early summer. An ice ax can be necessary this time of year; check with a ranger for current conditions. Because of the steep faces and crumbling rock, watch carefully for the paint marks; if you don't see one for several minutes, return to the last one and look around. The route climbs to a notch on the north side of the summit, then runs along the top of immense Sandalee Glacier to the northeast. From the top of McGregor, the entire Stehekin valley and surrounding peaks present an awe-inspiring panorama. Once the site of a fire lookout, the top now provides an ideal location for one of the Park Service's radio repeaters.

This trail is steep, and can be very hot and dry. Anyone planning on making the 15+ mile round trip should be in excellent physical condition.

A slightly different route can be taken down. From Coon Lake, follow signs for the Old Wagon Road Trail, which joins the McGregor Trail on the west side of Coon Lake; you can continue all the way to Bridge Creek, or take a shortcut and return to the Stehekin valley road about 0.75 miles above Tumwater Bridge.

NORTH FORK OF BRIDGE CREEK TRAIL
This trail branches off the main Bridge Creek Trail 3 miles from the Stehekin road, and continues another 6.5 miles to its end. It offers exceptional views of Goode Mountain, Storm King, and Mount Logan, and of the glaciers left from the mountain-sculpturing ice ages. This is one of the easier hikes in the park, and is free of snow before many others. While it can be done as a day hike, an overnight trip allows time for pushing farther into the wilderness and increasingly better views.

From the North Fork Camp, 3 miles from the Bridge Creek trailhead, the trail leads through stands of lodgepole and whitebark pine with brushy avalanche areas. At 5.5 miles, Walker Park Camp provides unexcelled views; 6.4 miles, you reach Grizzly Creek Camp. Grizzly Creek itself is just beyond the camp, and must be forded. In early summer, the creek can be deep and swift; use caution and learn shallow water crossing wildflowers in mid-summer. This is also a great area for wildlife sightings. Insects can be bothersome, so bring repellent and wear long pants.

PARK CREEK TRAIL
The Park Creek Trail begins approximately 18.5 miles from the Stehekin Landing on the valley road, and climbs for 7.9 miles to Park Creek Pass at 6100'. The alpine meadows around the pass and the views possible from it are worth the up hill hike.

The trail enters a coniferous forest and almost immediately begins a 1.5 mile climb up 14 switchbacks, leading to a scenic overview of surrounding valleys and peaks. From here, the trail drops back down to Two Mile Camp on Park Creek, and then begins another 3 mile climb up to Five Mile and Buckner Camps. The views of Goode, Buckner and Booker Mountains are spectacular from this point. From views of Goode, Buckner and Booker Mountains are spectacular from here, the trail climbs for two miles on steep switchbacks through the forest before breaking into the open about 1 mile from the pass. Be sure to stop and look at the hanging glaciers across the valley on Booker Mountain, hear their cracking and snapping, watch for huge chunks crashing down hundreds of feet into Park Creek.

Five Mile and Buckner Camps are the last places to spend the night before you cross the pass and drop into Thunder Creek. Because of the fragility of the meadows, no camping and no fires are permitted in the pass area. From the pass, the trail continues 19.4 miles down Thunder Creek to Colonial Creek Campground on Diablo Lake and Highway 20.

PURPLE CREEK TRAIL
For the hiker who wants to get up into the mountains as quickly as possible, this is the trail to take. It starts on the southeast side of the Golden West Visitor Center at an elevation of about 1200' and climbs steadily for 7.4 miles to Purple Pass at 6884'. The only reliable water is 2 miles from the Golden West until you reach Lake Juanita at 8 miles; so be sure to carry plenty, and start early in the morning. Watching the sun creep down the sides of Castle Peak across Lake Chelan is worth the early rising!

An open forest of Douglas fir, ponderosa and whitebark pine covers the lower part of Purple Mountain, giving way to sub alpine fir and mountain hemlock as elevation increases. Feathery larch near Lake Juanita turns brilliant gold in fall. The Meadows around the lake generally bloom in early and midsummer, but in some years the area has remained under snow until mid-July. The moist habitat is fragile; as it dries out later in summer, it becomes quite brittle and easily damaged. To preserve the flower meadows, limit your off-trail walking around campsites and the lake to rocky areas. A good side rip from here is a 0.5 mile hike up Boulder Butte, at 7126', was the site of a fire lookout in the 1930s and 1940s.

From Lake Juanita, you have several options: Continue south on the Summit Trail, making a loop back to Stehekin on the Fish Creek or Prince Creek trails; return to Stehekin on the Boulder Creek trail or head northeast towards the Twisp River on the War Creek Trail in the Okanogan National Forest. Check the list at the end of this for total mileages for several of these loop trips.

RAINBOW CREEK TRAIL
This trailhead begins 2.5 miles up the Stehekin road from the landing, and ends in 10 miles at McAlester Pass. The trail begins with an uphill climb; five switchbacks in the first mile lead to exceptional views of the Stehekin valley and Lake Chelan. The trail then drops to Rainbow Bridge Camp at 2 miles and continues to contour the ridge above Rainbow Creek in a long steady uphill traverse. At 4.4 miles, the trail crosses the creek at Rainbow Ford Camp. Another mile brings you to Bench Creek Camp (5.4 miles from trailhead) at the junction with Rainbow Lake Trail. From Bench Creek, the trail runs through scattered timber on a moderate uphill grade for 2 miles to Bowan Camp; then it makes a steep pitch for 1/2 mile. A ford at 8 miles can be hazardous during early runoff. The trail passes through an area of big virgin timber, then a series of switchbacks bring you to McAlester Pass at 6017'. Around the pass, open meadows with a few ponds and scattered pines provide scenic vistas of surrounding ridges. The McAlester Lake Camp is located 1 mile west of the pass (11 miles from trailhead).

From the McAlester Pass areas there are two cross-country day hikes to small lakes. One begins at South Creek Pass, which is 1.4 miles from McAlester Pass, and heads south. The other is along Rainbow Ridge towards Bowan Mountain. Both of these hikes require traveling off-trail; route-finding may be difficult.

RAINBOW LAKE TRAIL
This trail begins 5.4 miles up the Rainbow Creek Trail at Bench Creek Camp, and ends 11.5 miles later at South Fork Camp on Bridge Creek. Including the 5.4 miles of access on Rainbow Creek and the 6.7 miles on the Bridge Creek Trail back down to the Stehekin road, one could make this trip of nearly 24 miles in several good days. Consider planning additional time for exploring and relaxing.

Leaving Bench Creek, you drop downhill, cross Rainbow Creek (hazardous at high water), and begin a 2.5 mile climb up several switchbacks to the North Fork of Rainbow Creek. The spruce forest begins to give way to open meadows at 3 miles; this is an excellent spot for wildflowers in early and midsummer. At the headwaters of North Fork, a 0.5 mile steep hike on a rocky trail brings you to Rainbow Lake, a beautiful alpine lake surrounded by meadows. The campsite here is pleasant and fishing is generally good, though the fish are small. Two small lakes above Rainbow Lake and the ridge above the lake make good day hikes. From Rainbow Lake, there is a 0.75 mile climb up to Bowan Pass at 6200' for excellent views. Then it is all downhill along the South Fork of Bridge Creek; the trail enters a large bowl below Bowan Mountain and goes through a coniferous forest. It stays in the trees until reaching the PCT junction.

With mileages counted from the trailhead on the Stehekin road, campsites along this trail include Rainbow Meadows (8.4 miles), Rainbow Lake (9.9 miles), Dan's Camp (13.9 miles), and South Fork (16.9).

SOUTH CREEK PASS TRAIL
This trail leaves the Rainbow Creek Trail in the middle of McAlester Pass at 6000' and traverses open meadows country nearly its whole length. It climbs gradually uphill with two switchbacks for 0.5 mile, then contours around the slope to South Pass. At 6300', 1.4 miles from McAlester Pass, South Creek Pass (or "South Pass," as it is sometimes called) is the boundary between the National Recreation Area and the Okanogan National Forest. There are some nice views here to both the east and west. A good trail winds down to the Twisp River Road, ten miles down South Creek. For the adventurous, a one-mile stiletto nails with crosses cross country hike south from the pass will take you to a small, high, seldom-visited lake at the very headwaters of Rainbow Creek at about 6300' elevation.

STILETTO PEAK TRAIL
The Stiletto Peak Trail provides an excellent 5-mile (one way) day hike from Fireweed. After a 1.5 mile level hike from Fireweed, the trail leaves the Stiletto Spur Trail and begins switchbacking up to open alpine areas. About halfway, you break out into a fairyland of wildflower meadows. Over the next thousand feet elevation gain, there can be 15 varieties of wildflowers blooming at the same time. The maintained trail ends at 6300'; an easy route can be followed to the ridge top at 7223', the site of an old fire lookout. Stiletto Peak is just to the east at 7660'. This entire area is a beautiful but fragile alpine area; take care that no sign of your passing remains.
A loop trip of about 12 miles can be made by continuing east from the peak on a cross-country route, past Stiletto Lake and up to Twisp Pass; then following the Twisp Pass trail down past Dagger Lake and on to Fireweed Camp. Most of this loop is trail-less and a good map and compass are required.

SUMMIT TRAIL
This trail starts at War Creek Pass, elevation 6800', and has some excellent views of Lake Juanita and the surrounding flower meadows. Larches provide brilliant vistas in fall. Open ponderosa and whitebark pine forests provide excellent views along much of the trail. From the pass, the trail continues southeast along a sloping meadow ridge, then drops down into conifers at about 2 miles. A short climb through a saddle leads to rocky meadows and excellent views. At 2.4 miles, the trail crosses the Recreation Area/National Forest boundary.

Beyond the boundary, several options are available. You can continue on the Summit Trail another 24 miles to South Navarre Campground, which connects by road to Chelan and Manson. Or, there are two choices of routes back to Stehekin. One is to drop down Fish Creek and take the Lakeshore Trail back to Stehekin. From the boundary, it is 3 miles to Fish Creek and take the Lakeshore Trail back to Stehekin. From the boundary, it is 3 miles to Fish Creek, 6.9 miles down Fish Creek to Moore Point on Lake Chelan, and 6.9 miles on the Lakeshore Trail back to Stehekin. The Fish Creek route is a gentle descent through thick forests with limited views. The other choice is to continue south on the Summit Trail to Prince Creek, then catch the passenger boat or hike the Lakeshore Trail back to Stehekin. From War Creek Pass to Stehekin on this route is about 40 miles.

TWISP PASS TRAIL
The Twisp Pass Trail (also called the Fireweed Trail on some maps) begins in the vicinity of Fireweed Camp on the Bridge Creek Trail and ends at Road's End Campground on the Twisp River road. It is a gentle uphill climb through conifer forests and meadows. It leaves the Bridge Creek drainage near the junction with McAlester Creek Trail. At 3.4 miles, Dagger Lake provides good fishing if you can withstand the fierce mosquitoes. The 6100' pass is at 4.5 miles. From the pass, it is about 5 miles down switchbacks to the end of the Twisp River road.

TRAILS
Consult a map and combine the trails described above to make the following trips:

Boulder Creek and Purple Creek trails: 20 miles.
Stehekin to Lake Juanita = 12
Juanita to Stehekin on Purple Creek trail = 8
Total: 12 + 8 = 20)

Boulder Creek, Summit, Fish Creek, and Lakeshore trails: 31 miles.
Stehekin to Lake Juanita = 12
Juanita to Fish Creek = 5.2
Down Fish Creek = 6.9
Moore Point to Stehekin = 6.9
Total: 12 + 5.2 + 6.9 + 6.9 = 31

Company and Devore Creek trails: 28 miles.

Purple Creek, Summit, Fish Creek, Lakeshore trails: 27 miles.
Stehekin to Lake Juanita on Purple = 8
Juanita to Fish Creek = 5.2
Down Fish Creek = 6.9
Moore Point to Stehekin = 6.9.
Total: 8 + 5.2 + 6.9 + 6.9 = 27

Rainbow Lake and Bridge Creek trails: 23.6 miles.
Rainbow Creek trailhead to Bench Creek = 5.4
Bench Creek to Rainbow Lake to South Fork on Bridge Creek = 11.5
South Fork to Stehekin road = 6.7
Total: 5.4 + 11.5 + 6.7 = 23.6

Rainbow Creek, McAlester Creek and Bridge Creek trails: 24.6 miles.
Rainbow Creek trailhead to McAlester Pass = 10
McAlester Pass to Fireweed = 5.5
Fireweed to Stehekin road = 9.1
Total: 10 + 5.5 + 9.1 = 24.6

Rainbow Creek, McAlester Creek, Fireweed, South Fork, and Rainbow Lake trails: 34.8 miles.
Rainbow Creek trailhead to McAlester Pass = 10
McAlester Pass to Fireweed = 5.5
Fireweed to South Fork = 2.4
South fork to Rainbow Lake to Rainbow Creek trailhead = 16.9
Total: 10 + 5.5 + 2.4 + 16.9 = 34.8

Stiletto Peak and Twisp Pass trails: 12 miles.

 

of the Road

The upper Lake Chelan Valley offers some of the most spectacular hiking and camping in the world. With a wide variety of trails and campsites to choose from, the Lake Chelan area certainly has something for everyone. The following information is provided as a guideline for all your wilderness experiences, when all else fails there is no replacement for good old common sense. For further information on regulations, campgrounds and hiking trails contact either the National Park Service or the US Forest Service.

PACK IT OUT!
Do not bury your garbage. Clean your fire pit and remove all traces of aluminum and glass. Pack out all litter including food scraps and the litter left by others. store garbage and food away from bears and other wild animals.

NEVER LEAVE CAMPFIRES UNATTENDED
Use existing fire rings and keep fires small. Collect down wood only and leave snags standing. Know local campfire restrictions and make sure your campfire is left dead out.

PRACTICE NO TRACE CAMPING
Select campsites that have been previously established. Do not cut or hack any trees or pound any nails into them. Trenching around tents nails damages soil and vegetation.

KEEP LAKES AND STREAMS CLEAN
Dispose of all wash water well away from water sources and use biodegradable soaps. Graze and confine pack and saddle stock at least 200 feet from lake shores and streams.

BURY HUMAN WASTE
Choose a site at least 200 feet from any water source, campsite, or trail. Dig a hole deep enough so that you can cover your feces and toilet paper with at least six inches of soil.

For information and a map contact the
National Park Service at 682-2549
U.S. Forest Service at 682-2576.

 

HIKE IN CAMPGROUNDS

BOILING LAKE
3 fire rings, 3 tables, and two unsheltered toilets.

CUB LAKE
3 camp sites, 3 fire rings, and 1 unsheltered toilet.

DOMKE LAKE, STUART CAMP, HATCHERY
8 tables, 8 fire rings, 8 tent sites, and 3 toilets.

MOORE POINT
4 fire rings, three sides shelter. This is also a boat-in campground and is busy on weekends.

PRINCE CREEK
6 tent sites, 6 fire rings, 4 tables. This is also a boat-in campground.

HOLDEN BALLPARK
2 tables, 2 fire rings, 1 walowa.

IN CAMPGROUNDS

BIG CREEK
1 shelter, 4 tent sites, 4 tables, 4 fire rings, 2 toilets, 1 fixed dock with capacity for about 4 boats.

CORRAL CREEK
4 tent sites, 2 fire rings, 3 tables, 1 toilet. Good shelter from wind, 1 floating dock with capacity for 6 boats.

DEER POINT
5 tent sites, 5 tables, 5 fire rings, 2 toilets, 1 floating dock with capacity for about 8 boats. Good shelter from downlake wind, but no protection from uplake wind.

DOMKE FALLS
4 tent sites, 3 fire rings, 4 tables, 1 toilet, 1 floating dock with capacity for about 6 boats. Fairly good fishing.

GRAHAM HARBOR
5 tent sites, 7 tables, 6 fire rings, 2 toilets, 1 floating dock with capacity for about 10 boats. Good shelter from downlake wind, but no protection from uplake wind.

GRAHAM HARBOR CREEK
1 shelter, 5 tent sites, 5 tables, 5 fire rings, 2 toilets, 1 fixed dock with capacity for about 6 boats

LUCERNE
2 tables, 2 fire rings, 2 toilets, 1 dock and boat basin with capacity for about 11 boats. Located adjacent to Forest Service Guard Station.

MITCHELL CREEK
1 shelter, 7 tables, 7 fire rings, 2 toilets. New dock with capacity for about 17 boats. Popular picnic area.

MOORE POINT
1 shelter, 4 tables, 4 fire rings, 2 toilets. Fixed dock with capacity for about 3 boats.

PRINCE CREEK
6 tent sites, 5 tables, 5 fire rings, 3 toilets. Floating dock with capacity for about 3 boats.

REFRIGERATOR HARBOR
4 tent sites, 4 tables, 4 fire rings, 2 toilets. Accessible year round with capacity for about 4 boats. Good downlake wind protection, but no protection from up lake winds.

SAFETY HARBOR
4 tent spaces, 2 tables, 2 fire rings, 1 toilet. Floating dock accessible year round with capacity for about 6 boats. Good shelter from both downlake up lake winds.

BOAT FUEL AVAILABLE
Chelan City Marina
Lake Chelan Marina
Watson's Resort Stehekin Landing
Kelly's Resort
25 Mile Creek State Park
(High water only until mid-September)
Stehekin Landing, Stehekin Lodge

BOAT DUMP STATIONS
Chelan City Marina
Old Mill Park (Before Manson)

BOAT LAUNCHING AND PARKING FACILITIES
Riverwalk Park, Chelan (day use only)
Chelan City Marina
Old Mill Park (Before Manson)
Lake Chelan State Park
Twenty Five Mile Creek State Park

r more information and or a map contact:
National Park Service at 509-682-2549
U.S. Forest Service at 509-682-2576
Lake Chelan Boat Company 509-682-4584



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