Prepare to be wowed by Fields Spring State Park! Nestled in the folds of the Blue mountains, this Southeast Washington frontier has some of the state’s most spectacular scenery.
Known to most travelers as an Oregon destination, the Blue Mountains span 4,000 square miles, including seven northeastern Oregon and three southeastern Washington counties.
The park’s unique accommodations include two eight-person teepees and a 20-person loft in a lodge with a fireplace. The large Puffer Butte Lodge at 4,000 feet stands at the north end of Hells Canyon, the Grand Ronde River and the Wallowa mountain range, while the smaller Wohelo Lodge borders a sledding and tubing hill and miles of hiking and bike trails.
Puffer Butte and its surroundings blossom with color year-round, from the wildflower-sprinkled hills of spring to the russet and sapphire mountains of summer. Winter brings powder and sparkles, delighting snowshoers and cross-country skiers.
Between the park, its neighboring scenic drives and Grand Ronde River swim spots, you won’t need outside entertainment on your Fields Spring vacation. The area will keep you busy and awestruck for the length of your stay and beyond.
Fields Spring State Park is an 825-acre forested camping park in the Blue mountains of southeastern Washington. The park is open year round.
The park has 20 tent spaces, all of which are suitable for tents or RVs. The park also provides one dump station, two restrooms (one ADA), and two showers. One kitchen shelter with electricity and a wood stove are in the campground vicinity. Maximum site length is 30 feet (limited availability).
Two teepees sleep up to eight each and are available from June 15 through Labor Day each year.
The Tamarack cabin sleeps up to four guests and is available April through October.
Reservations & fees Reservations can be made online or by calling (888) CAMPOUT or (888) 226-7688. For fee information, visit our camping rates page.
Wohelo lodge at Fields Spring offers accommodations for up to 20 persons. For more details and reservation information, visit the Wohelo Retreat Center page.
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.
In 1974, 70% of the park's Douglas Fir and White Fir were damaged by a Tussock Moth infestation and had to be removed.