Park Finder

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.

Displaying 83 parks
Fence at Cedar Creek and Belle Grove National Historical Park

Cedar Creek and Belle Grove National Historical Park preserves and interprets key historical sites and the rich cultural heritage of the Shenandoah Valley.

People Standing on Ruins

The Chacoan sites are part of the homeland of Pueblo Indian peoples of New Mexico, the Hopi Indians of Arizona, and the Navajo Indians of the Southwest.

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Channel Islands has five islands (San Miguel, Santa Rosa, Santa Cruz, Anacapa, and Santa Barbara) off the coast of southern California, near Los Angeles.

Body of water in woods

Water-adventurers will be right at home at Chickasaw'waders, swimmers, anglers, water-skiers, and boaters all can enjoy a summer vacation here.

Mountain and trees

Twenty-seven million years ago a volcanic eruption of immense proportions shook the land around Chiricahua National Monument, a mecca for hikers and birders.

Bridge in woods

Some of the tallest trees in the eastern United States find their home at Congaree National Park, a national park in South Carolina.

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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.

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One of four national parks in Idaho, President Calvin Coolidge created Craters of the Moon National Monument on May 2, 1924.

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Cumberland Island is Georgia's largest and southernmost barrier island, full of pristine maritime forests, undeveloped beaches, and wide marshes.

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America’s lowest, hottest, and driest national park, adventurous visitors enjoy Death Valley for its many extremes and mysteries such as the sailing stones.

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Mt. Denali, formerly Mt. McKinley, is North America's highest mountain, and is contained within Denali National Park in Alaska.

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The Devils Postpile National Monument, largely contained in the Ansel Adams Wilderness, is a gateway to the High Sierras backcountry range.

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Close Encounters of the Third Kind made Devils Tower a pop culture phenomenon, and for good reason, as it's one of the most mysterious national parks.

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Dinosaurs abound at Dinosaur National Monument, where eleven species fossils are found, including Stegosaurus, Allosaurus, and Diplodocus.

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Visitors to Dry Tortugas, near Key West, can bird watch, camp on the beach, and snorkel the surrounding waters filled with sea life and pristine coral reefs.

Ebey's Landing provides a vivid historical record including the first exploration of Puget Sound by Captain George Vancouver in 1792.

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El Malpais means "the badlands," but contrary to its name, this unique area holds many surprises, many of which researchers are now unraveling.

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Traveling in Florida isn’t complete without stopping at Everglades National Park—a swampland just outside Miami, where visitors can see alligators.

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