Skip to Content
Good news — you're one step closer to Finding Your Park. Whether you’re looking for a specific activity or trying to locate a park near you, use the filters below to narrow your search and begin your next adventure.
The first national park east of the Mississippi River, Acadia National Park offers hiking, camping, breathtaking views of jagged coastlines, and rock climbing.
A more conscious effort to protect Native Hawaiian cultural and natural resources has improved this gem of a historic trail.
Immerse yourself in the relaxing surroundings of Bighorn Canyon National Recreation Area, where you can go hiking, horseback riding, or camping.
Channel Islands has five islands (San Miguel, Santa Rosa, Santa Cruz, Anacapa, and Santa Barbara) off the coast of southern California, near Los Angeles.
Some of the tallest trees in the eastern United States find their home at Congaree National Park, a national park in South Carolina.
The deepest lake in the United States and the seventh deepest lake in the world is at Crater Lake National Park in Southern Oregon at the Cascade Mountains.
America’s lowest, hottest, and driest national park, adventurous visitors enjoy Death Valley for its many extremes and mysteries such as the sailing stones.
Traveling in Florida isn’t complete without stopping at Everglades National Park—a swampland just outside Miami, where visitors can see alligators.
Offering rim to rim hiking, donkey rides, and whitewater rafting, Grand Canyon National Park is a hugely popular national park destination.
Nestled in southern Colorado, this park features North America's tallest dunes, which rise over 750 feet high against the rugged Sangre de Cristo Mountains.
Nestled in the peaceful forests and wilderness of Northern California is Lassen Volcanic National Park, home to hissing fumaroles and boiling mud pots.
At the Lava Beds National Monument visitors can explore more than 500 lava tube caves, created over the last half-million years by volcanic eruptions.
Petrified Forest National Park offers rocky cliffs, backcountry hikes, and the newly-opened Red Basin. Visitors enjoy cultural demonstrations.
Prince William Forest Park, known for its woods and streams, welcomes campers, hikers, bikers and nature lovers to learn park history and enjoy events.
Following the route that allied Generals Washington and Rochambeau traversed during the American Revolution, this trail stretches across 10 states and over 680 miles of land and water.