Sacajawea State Park

Sacajawea State Park is a 284-acre inland waters, day-use park at the confluence of the Snake and Columbia rivers. It features 9,100 feet of freshwater shoreline. The area is spread out with a big sky and excellent views of the two rivers as they flow together. The park features the Sacajawea Interpretive Center, where visitors can learn about the story of the Lewis and Clark expedition through the experiences of Sacagawea, the young Shoshone Indian woman who accompanied the expedition.
  1. Activities
  2. Boating
  3. Camping
  4. History
  5. Maps

Picnic & Day-Use Facilities
The park offers one kitchen shelter with electricity and a large barbecue grill, one kitchen shelter without electricity, and 130 unsheltered picnic tables. One of the shelters can accommodate up to 200 people. For information or reservations, call the park office at 509-545-2361.

Activities
Trails
  • 1.2 miles of hiking trails
  • 0.5 mile ADA-accessible hiking trail
Water Activities & Features
  • 70 feet of moorage
  • 200 feet of dock
  • Boat ramps (2)
  • Boating
  • Fishing (freshwater)
  • Personal watercraft use
  • Swimming
  • Water skiing
Other Activities
  • Bird watching
  • Horseshoe pits (2)
  • Interpretive activities
  • Volleyball field
  • Wildlife viewing
Interpretive Opportunities
The park has many outdoor self-guided interpretive displays, as well as framework representations of Native American dwellings. Along with the on-site Sacajawea Interpretive Center, the park provides guided tours by a park interpretive specialist. For times and dates, call the park at 509-545-2361.

Additional Information