Sunday, 16 December 2018

Fall is in the air!


If you think of a cliché painting of fall time, that’s what it’s like here at Bass’ River Resort during that time of year, and that’s not a bad thing! All the trees turn shades of orange, red, and yellow and temperatures start to drop. You can smell autumn in the air. It’s the perfect time of year to be outside and go on an adventure, and Bass’ is the perfect place to help make that happen!

Besides camping (which is a fun choice all year long!), here at the resort we offer horseback riding, hayrides, hiking, and floating. We offer horseback riding that goes on trails through the campground, through the river bottom, and over mountains, and it is especially pretty in the fall. We even have a ride that goes out at sunset. When the sun is setting on the color changed trees and throughout the river bottom, it is breathtaking.

Other activities here at the resort that you can take part in include floating, hayrides, and hiking. Here at Bass’ River Resort we float year round, so floating when the scenery is beautiful is a treat! We have options for hayrides that end with a bonfire. Those rides are perfect for those cool fall evenings!

The Ozark Trail also comes through sections of our campground, so hiking is another great option for the fall season. For more information on the Ozark Trail, check out our other blog with information on it here on our website.

Another fall time option for the avid hunter and fisherman is a visit to the Huzzah Conservation Area. The following information is from their website, :

“Huzzah Conservation Area is located in Crawford County. The area consists of 6,225 acres. Rugged forest terrain, the Meramec River and Huzzah and Courtois Creeks draw many visitors to this area. The Ozark Hiking Trail transects most of the area and allows hikers access to many of its unique features. The Narrows, located in the extreme southwest portion of the area, is a narrow hogback ridge divided between Huzzah and Courtois Creeks that features extremely steep topography and rapidly changing vegetation from ridge to creek bottom.

The remains of the Scotia Furnace and Iron Works are located on the property. The Scotia Furnace, built by John G. Scott, Robert Anderson, Thomas Howard and Anvil James, produced pig iron from 1870 to 1880. Much of the forest in the vicinity of the furnace remains was clearcut during that period to produce charcoal to fire the furnace.

The area is managed for a variety of game and non-game wildlife species. Timber harvests have been used to produce forage and cover for wildlife. Watering ponds and permanent food plots have been established for the benefit of wildlife.”

If you want to get out of the house this fall and take in some of the beauty of the Ozarks, come visit us at Bass’ River Resort! We guarantee that you’ll have a blast!

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Sunday, 16 December 2018

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