Here's some of our favorite diving platforms
St. Anthony Sandbar
Saint Anthony, Idaho0.2 miles SE of Saint Anthony, Idaho
CLOSED. //// Sand Bar Update //// ***As of 27 June 2019 *** The Sand Bar is still closed to ALL swimming, please do not cross the boundary line. We are closely monitoring the river flows...Dive, Swim
St. Anthony, Idaho6.6 miles NE of St. Anthony, Idaho
There's an old abandoned bridge next to the one currently in use. The water is pretty deep underneath and offers two distinct levels to jump from. There's a little rope swing under the bridge...Dive, Swim
Jefferson County Lake (AKA Rigby Lake)
Rigby, Idaho2.0 miles N of Rigby, Idaho
Rigby Lake has long been a favorite swimming hole for those in the area. The county has taken it well under its wing and made it a buzzing spot on any warm summer day. Along with the long standing...Camp, Canoe, Dive, Kayak, Sled, Swim
Ashton, Idaho18.3 miles E of Ashton, Idaho
Horseshoe Lake is hidden back in the Targhee National Forest. It's a beautiful lake with plenty of lily pads. The road to get there is well maintained and there are many options for pull-outs...Camp, Canoe, Dive, Swim
Fall River Bridge
Ashton, Idaho6.6 miles SW of Ashton, Idaho
Right off Highway 20, there's a great spot to swim, swing, and dive. There's pullouts for parking right next to the bridge. There's a rope swing under the railroad bridge and a little...Dive, Swim 11.6 mi
La Verkin, Utah6.6 miles N of La Verkin, Utah
Nothing says desert oasis quite like driving for 5.5 miles through winding sandy roads to find a favorite swimming hole with ledges, falls, and even a ladder to climb up to the best jumping spots....Dive, Hike, Mountain Bike, Swim
Tetonia, Idaho9.3 miles W of Tetonia, Idaho
Packsaddle is one of the less well known lakes/trails in the area. If you've got a good offroad vehicle, you can probably make it all the way to the end of the road, otherwise, it's just an...Dive, Hike, Mountain Bike, Snowshoe, Swim 3.4 mi
Sedona, Arizona2.0 miles NE of Sedona, Arizona
Grasshopper Point is a beautiful swimming hole located in Sedona, Arizona. Grasshopper Point is the perfect place to cool off in the summer after a nice hike, or a hot summer day. This swimming...Dive, Hike, Swim 1.4-4.0 mi
Jackson, Wyoming10.2 miles N of Jackson, Wyoming
The Phelps Lake trail, located in Teton National Park, Wyoming, is in one of the most scenic locations of the park. Usually overshadowed by nearby Jenny Lake, it can often be missed by visitors of...Backpack, Camp, Dive, Hike, Swim 1.6 mi
Scottdale, Pennsylvania4.0 miles W of Scottdale, Pennsylvania
Creek Falls, near Dawson, Pennsylvania, is a local summer hotspot just outside of Pittsburgh where visitors take a short hike until the thick trees clear into a beautiful waterfall where...Dive, Hike, Swim
- Plan Ahead and Prepare. Know the regulations and special concerns for the area you'll visit. Prepare for extreme weather, hazards, and emergencies. Schedule your trip to avoid times of high use. Visit in small groups when possible. Consider splitting larger groups into smaller groups. Repackage food to minimize waste. Use a map and compass to eliminate the use of marking paint, rock cairns or flagging.
- Travel & camp on durable surfaces. Durable surfaces include established trails and campsites, rock, gravel, dry grasses or snow. Protect riparian areas by camping at least 200 feet from lakes and streams. Good campsites are found, not made. Altering a site is not necessary.
- Dispose of waste properly. Pack it in, pack it out. Inspect your campsite and rest areas for trash or spilled foods. Pack out all trash, leftover food and litter. Deposit solid human waste in catholes dug 6 to 8 inches deep, at least 200 feet from water, camp and trails. Cover and disguise the cathole when finished. Pack out toilet paper and hygiene products. To wash yourself or your dishes, carry water 200 feet away from streams or lakes and use small amounts of biodegradable soap. Scatter strained dishwater.
- Leave what you find. Preserve the past: examine, but do not touch cultural or historic structures and artifacts. Leave rocks, plants and other natural objects as you find them. Avoid introducing or transporting non-native species. Do not build structures, furniture, or dig trenches.
- Minimize campfire impacts. Campfires can cause lasting impacts to the environment. Use a lightweight stove for cooking and enjoy a candle lantern for light. Where fires are permitted, use established fire rings, fire pans, or mound fires. Keep fires small. Only use sticks from the ground that can be broken by hand. Burn all wood and coals to ash, put out campfires completely, then scatter cool ashes.
- Respect wildlife. Observe wildlife from a distance. Do not follow or approach them. Never feed animals. Feeding wildlife damages their health, alters natural behaviors, and exposes them to predators and other dangers. Protect wildlife and your food by storing rations and trash securely. Control pets at all times, or leave them at home. Avoid wildlife during sensitive times: mating, nesting, raising young, or winter.
- Be considerate of other visitors. Respect other visitors and protect the quality of their experience. Be courteous. Yield to other users on the trail. Step to the downhill side of the trail when encountering pack stock. Take breaks and camp away from trails and other visitors. Let nature's sounds prevail. Avoid loud voices and noises.