Fields Spring State Park

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About Fields Spring State Park

Just a stone’s throw from Oregon and a hop, skip and a jump from Idaho, Fields Spring State Park lies in the Blue Mountains of far southeast Washington. Unlike the water-centric state parks of western Washington, Fields Spring is densely forested with a diverse variety of native trees, wildflowers and wildlife. In the summer, you can tire yourself out on miles of hiking, biking and running trails. When winter rolls around and a thick layer of white snow blankets the region, activities switch to cross country skiing, snowshoeing and even tubing down a well-groomed hill. Whatever time of year it is, Fields Spring State Park offers plenty of activities to get you out of the house and into the wild.

Campgrounds in Fields Spring

Fields Spring Campground

1. Fields Spring Campground

Fields Spring Campground is located in a very remote and beautiful park. A short walk to Rattlesnake Creek, there are 20 campsites here, which are...

Wohelo Lodge

2. Wohelo Lodge

Wohelo Lodge (Group Campground) is tucked in the Blue Mountains, and is a favorite for families and small groups of up to 20. Cook your meals in...

Puffer Butte Lodge

3. Puffer Butte Lodge

Puffer Butte Lodge (Group Campground) is nestled among pine trees in the Blue Mountains. Guests will find a fully-equipped kitchen and fireplace in...

Photos

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Fields Spring
hipcamper
June 5th, 2015
Fields Spring
hipcamper
June 5th, 2015
Fields Spring
hipcamper
June 5th, 2015
No photo

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History of Fields Spring State Park

This volcanically originated park was named after Mr. Fields, an early settler who developed a spring used by himself and neighboring settlers. The park is set along one of the Nez Perce Indian seasonal migration routes.

Puffer Butte was named for Mr. and Mrs. Puffer, homesteaders who every morning climbed the neighboring Peterson Butte to watch for Indians passing in the canyon below. If Indians were spotted, the Puffers moved their livestock to the top of Puffer Butte and left them there until the Indians passed through.

In 1974, 70% of the park's Douglas Fir and White Fir were damaged by a Tussock Moth infestation and had to be removed.