A leisurely drive around the 315-acre state park provides an opportunity to enjoy the beautiful natural scenery of the region. Interpretive signage on the upper level near the campgrounds affords the visitor a chance to see how the early settlers cleared the land for lumbering, mining, agriculture and tourism.
The state park’s wonderful public log buildings were built by the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) in the 1930s and includes fascinating stonework along the beach and parking lots. State entrance fee required.
Iron County is one of the Upper Peninsula’s best kept secrets. From camping to fishing, hunting to canoeing, mountain biking to forest bathing – no matter your interests, the great outdoors and clear crisp air await you here.