Silver Flat campground is an iconic spot on the western edge of Lake Powell, tucked between the Cascade Mountains and the Pacific Crest Trail.
It’s one of the oldest camping areas in the Pacific Northwest, and it’s where the original campers first settled in the 1800s.
But since then, the area has suffered from severe erosion, with recent floods killing hundreds of residents.
The park opened its gates in 1968 and attracted thousands of people a year, but the park has struggled to attract visitors in recent years, with many visitors opting for a more scenic and less strenuous route.
The campground itself is a natural gem with a large creek running through it, a water fountain, and several picnic tables.
But the campground has also suffered from the effects of climate change.
The lake’s surface has become more acidic, and more water has been released into the lake, causing it to lose its natural balance.
Campers have been losing their grip on the ground, and a new dam was built in the spring of 2017.
With the dam already built, the lake is now under threat from rising temperatures, which could make the campgrounds’ conditions even worse.
We’re hoping to do a short feature on the campsite to give you a chance to see it from all angles.
But what’s so special about Silver Flat?
In the early 1900s, the campsites were built to accommodate people who wanted to stay for two nights in the winter.
But it wasn’t until the mid-1960s that the park opened, and by the mid-’70s, more people were arriving.
Camping on the lake was a popular way to get out and about.
There were plenty of campsites around Silver Flat, but it wasn