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Escape to Oregon County and discover our Natural Beauty. Our outdoor recreation will make your trip an adventure, but our down home hospitality will make it a vacation. River outfitters, country cafes and a variety of lodging accommodation await you. You might want to begin an outdoor adventure hiking though the Ozark Mountains or floating down the scenic Eleven Point River. Ride horseback through miles of wilderness. Enjoy abundant whitetail deer and turkey. Meandering through the Ozark back roads, you'll discover historic mills, flowing springs, and natural areas with rare habitat. Visit Greer Spring, the second largest spring in Missouri and the canyon at Grand Gulf State Park. With more national forest than any other county in Missouri, your journey through Oregon County is guaranteed to be scenic any season you visit.  Come discover the history and culture of the Ozarks, and you'll see why we are happy to call it our home.

Click here to view a map of Oregon County and the sites featured below.

Falling Spring is a favorite of photographers. This unique site boasts a spring flowing from a rock bluff, a 100 year old cabin, and a scenic mill and mill pond (pictured in the upper left-hand corner). The pond offers excellent fishing and a picturesque setting for family picnics.
Boze Mill Spring forms a sparkling blue pool which produces 12 million gallons of water per day. Aquatic plants add many shades of green  to the spring branch. The historic 1880's turbine and hand-layered rock wall from the Lucas Boze grist mill exist. Located above the Riverton Access, Boze Mill is a perfect starting point for tubing away the afternoon on a summer day.
Eleven Point River is fed by multiple springs and flows for approximately 44 miles. The crystal clear water winds through the Mark Twain National Forest and dolomite bluffs. It is one of our nation's most pristine streams and the only designated National Wild and Scenic River in Missouri. Enjoy fishing and swimming as you travel by canoe, kayak, inner tube or flat bottom boat.
Grand Gulf State Park is One of the most spectacular geological formations in Missouri, Grand Gulf, features the remains of a collapsed cave, sinkholes, and a natural bridge. Four scenic overlooks and miles of hiking trails make this day-use park a popular destination for exploring and picnicking.
Rushing from  the mouth of a cave, Greer Spring, the second largest spring in Missouri,, is the feeding spring for the Eleven Point River. Enjoy a scenic mile hike descending through pine forest to a view the turquoise waters. Along the trail historical markers, provide information about the mill that once operated here.
Travel through scenic Hurricane Creek Valley to the site of the town Surprise. Rushing spring water powered a 26 foot steel wheel at Turner's Mill in the early 1900's and is still located on the site. Discover the remnants of Old Surprise School. Picnic tables, restroom facilities and a boat ramp add to the accessibility of this site.

Area Links:

Mark Twain National Forest

Missouri Department of Conservation

Missouri State Parks

State of Missouri

Area Demographics

The Irish Wilderness is a federal forest preserve area named for the community of Irish immigrants who settled the land and then disappeared during the Civil War. Horseback riding, hiking, biking and camping are favorite activities on the 30  miles of Ozark Trail meandering along the Eleven Point River and its tributaries.

McCormack Lake & Recreational Area is a secluded and peaceful 15 acre spring fed lake and was built in the 1930's under the WPA program. The Lake offers exceptional  fishing opportunities for bass, sunfish and catfish. No motorized boats are allowed. Campground sites are nestled among the trees and picnic areas and offer an excellent view of the lake.
"The Narrows" describes the ridge of land separating Frederick Creek  from the Eleven Point River. This unique area features 4 springs that combine to release in excess of 100 million gallons of water per day. The Narrows is praised for its unusual aquatic growth, geological formations, remnants of a grist mill and an overlook of Blue Spring. The area can only be reached by foot or boat.