• The calm, inviting waters of the Spokane Arm. Photo Credit: NPS\LARO\John Salisbury

    Lake Roosevelt

    National Recreation Area Washington

There are park alerts in effect.
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  • Campground Campfire Ban Lifted

    Effective immediately, campfires are allowed in established fire rings in campgrounds and day-use areas throughout Lake Roosevelt National Recreation Area. Lakebed fires and other forms of open flame, like tiki torches, are still prohibited. More »

Volunteer

Volunteer and ranger putting out an unattended fire. Volunteer is pouring water over the pit and the ranger is putting sand in the pit.

Putting out an unattended campfire.

Lake Roosevelt National Recreation Area is looking for volunteers who are committed to our mission: providing safe outdoor recreational experiences and preserving and protecting the cultural and natural resources for the benefit and enjoyment of the public, now and in the future.

Whether you are interested working in a visitor center, helping with administration, working with natural or cultural resources, or helping with maintenance projects, we have a place for you! We are currently looking for:

If you have an interest in working with maintenance, cultural or natural resources, please contact our Volunteer Coordinator.

Maria Jay
e-mail us
44150 District Office Ln N
Davenport, WA 99122
509-754-7889 phone
509-633-3834 fax

 

Visitor and Information Center Volunteer Opportunities

For Visitor Center and Information Center position information click on the links above. If you are interested in one, or more, of the locations fill out either the Word or the PDF application above and email or send it to:

Denise Bausch (all three locations)
e-mail us
44150 District Office Lane N
Davenport, WA 99122
509-754-7886

or

Janet Valen (Spring Canyon)
e-mail us
1008 Crest Drive
Coulee Dam, WA 99116
509-754-7822


 

Did You Know?

The mock orange grows prolifically at Fort Spokane and has a fragrant blossom similar to the orange blossom.

Fort Spokane (1880 - 1898) was established in part to protect the rights of local Native American tribes from newly arrived settlers who wanted to settle, poach, or illegally mine on the Spokane and Colville Reservations.