Travel Update Montana COVID-19 Updates

Lakes in Western Montana + Glacier National Park

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Lakes Glacier Country’s Many Lakes

Glacier Country’s Many Lakes

If paddling a kayak through snowcapped mountains mirrored in a pristine lake sounds like a good time to you, well, that’s one of our specialties. The list of ways to play on our lakes is long: swimming, stand-up paddleboarding, canoeing, water skiing, watercrafting, boating, sailing, fishing and ice fishing. And with notable lakes like Flathead Lake, Whitefish Lake, Lake McDonald, Lake Como, Seeley Lake and Lake Koocanusa as well as the hundreds of high-alpine glacial-fed lakes and quiet pools scattered throughout our region, your options are endless.

Anyone—resident and nonresident—traveling with their own motorized or non-motorized watercraft must stop at all open watercraft inspection stations they encounter. These mandatory inspections help keep Montana’s waters free of aquatic invasive species. Nonresidents must also purchase a Vessel AIS Prevention Pass.

After an amazing day of fun on the water, follow the three easy steps of Clean. Drain. Dry. to help keep Montana’s rivers, lakes and streams as pristine as you found them. 

Mountain Time in No Time on Alaska Airlines

Fly nonstop to Missoula from San Diego, San Francisco and San Jose. Get some space and breathe in the fresh mountain air. Montana is calling.

Additional Resources:

  • Montana’s Fishing Access Sites Field Guide
  • Montana State Parks
  • Protect Our Waters
  • Renting Boats and Watercraft
Recreate Responsibly Plan Ahead, Play it Safe, and Leave No Trace.
News from Glacier National Park Currently, 11.5 miles of the Going-to-the-Sun Road are open for travel.

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