CONCONULLY STATE PARK
Conconully State Park is an 81-acre camping park with 5,400 feet of freshwater shoreline in north central Washington. Established as the oldest Bureau of Reclamation irrigation project in this part of the country, the park dates back to 1910. State Parks assumed administration in 1945. Considered a fisherman's paradise, this park offers camping and boat launches on two lakes.
Established as the oldest Bureau of Reclamation irrigation project, the park provided picnic facilities, a baseball field and a school location for the historic silver-mining town of Conconully. Conconully, which was the original county seat of Okanogan County, was washed away by a flood in 1894. An early schoolhouse and a replica of the town's first courthouse are still in place on the grounds. The park dates back to 1910. Administration was assumed by State Parks in 1945.
A Discover Pass is required for vehicle access to Washington state parks for day use. For more information about the Discover Pass and exemptions, please visit the Discover Pass web page
The five cabins at Conconully are located at the west end of the main park. Please bring your own bedding. Restrooms are nearby in the park. Cabins have no plumbing and do not allow cooking inside.
The park has 40 standard campsites, 20 partial-hookup sites, five cabins, four restrooms one ADA and four showers one ADA. Maximum site length is 75 feet limited availability. Sites 1A through 60D are available by reservation. All other campsites are first come, first served.