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 65 parks

The first national park east of the Mississippi River, Acadia National Park offers hiking, camping, breathtaking views of jagged coastlines, and rock climbing. 

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A more conscious effort to protect Native Hawaiian cultural and natural resources has improved this gem of a historic trail.

Visit the site of the Battle of Antietam, which led to President Abraham Lincoln's issuance of the Emancipation Proclamation.

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Enjoy the beauty of the herds of wild Assateague horses that roam the beaches and woods. Explore sandy beaches, salt marshes, maritime forests, and coastal bays.

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The Badlands provide some of the most mysterious sights to see in the national park system, from fossil beds to spired rocks formations.

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Big Bend offers plenty of activities for visitors of all ages. The park boasts 150 miles of hiking trails through mountainous desert terrain and along rivers.

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Big Cypress National Preserve, the first national preserve in the National Park System, protects over 700,000 acres of the Big Cypress Swamp in south Florida.

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Big South Fork National River and Recreation Area protects the Cumberland River, providing visitors hiking, camping, and kayaking.

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Blackstone River Valley National Historical Park is often described as the Birthplace of the American Industrial Revolution.

Bluestone River

Bluestone National Scenic River is preserved as a living landscape that provides an unspoiled experience for visitors and a haven for plants and animals.

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Capitol Reef National Park, one of the many national parks in Utah, contains nearly a quarter million acres in 'slickrock country'.

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Although long extinct, Capulin Volcano National Monument is dramatic evidence of the volcanic processes that shaped northeastern New Mexico.

C&O Canal National Historic Park

The C&O Canal follows the route of the Potomac River for 184.5 miles from Washington, D.C. to Cumberland, Maryland.

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.

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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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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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Our famed 'Water Gap' is formed by Middle Delaware River's passage between low forested mountains and rocky mountain ridges.

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