Devil's Lake State Park
Show off your selfie skills! Find a selfie stand located on the north shore about 100 yards west of The Chateau and stop for a fun photo. Share yours with us on Instagram using #ScenicWisconsin.
Wisconsin's largest state park offers magnificent views from 500-foot Quartzite bluffs overlooking a 360-acre lake. Enjoy lakeshore picnic areas, sandy swimming beaches, bird watching, or ease into the back country solitude. A beautiful year round park with an intriguing natural history along the 1000-mile Ice Age Trail.
Nature programs are seasonal.Summer only features: hot showers, flush toilets, sanitary dump station, canoes available. Call park for pet rules. No gas motors on lake. 5 reservable shelters, call park for more info. No lifeguard on beach. Climbing/scuba at own risk.
The Wisconsin River once flowed where Devils Lake now lies. In its last gasp, the continental glacier blocked both ends of the river's quartzite gorge with moraine. The clean, blue lake and rocky bluffs it left make Devils Lake one of the most scenic spots in the state, and a great place to mountain bike.
Has adaptive equipment available for people with mobility impairment including specialized kayaks. Pets are welcome in Wisconsin State Parks but must be on a leash and under control at all times. Certain areas may be off limits to pets. Visit our website for more details.
Choose Your List(s)
- Disabled Access
- On Water
- Pets Welcome/Inquire
- Boating Services Available
- Adaptive Equipment Available
- Cross-Country Skiing/Snowshoeing Trail Type
- Camping Hook-ups
- Fishing style
- Inland Lake / River
- Natural Attractions Type
- Parks, Forests, Trails
- Number of Campsites
- Showers and Flush Toilets
- Nature Trails
- Dumping Station
- Trail Length (miles)
- Adventure Sports Activities
- Rock Climbing
- Campground Type
- Publicly Owned
Travel Green Wisconsin Certified
Certified: (Req. 30 Points)
- Park prevents the introduction and transportation of invasive species through actions & education
- Degraded lands are being rehabilitated through prairie restoration and a lake phosphorus reduction project
- A raingarden collects rainwater/stormwater runoff
- Low-flow bathroom fixtures are in place, which reduce water usage
- Existing light bulbs are being replaced with compact fluorescents