Maps, Guides And More - Idaho in United States

Maps, Guides & More

Places and geographical objects on the map of Idaho.

Map of Idaho district in United States

Basic information about Idaho
Idaho (/ˈaɪdəhoʊ/) is a state in the northwestern region of the United States. Idaho is the 14th largest, the 39th most populous, and the 7th least densely populated of the 50 United States. The state's largest city and capital is Boise. Residents are called \Idahoans\. Idaho was admitted to the Union on July 3, 1890, as the 43rd state. Idaho is a mountainous state with an area larger than that of all of New England. It borders the US states of Montana to the northeast, Wyoming to the east, Nevada and Utah to the south, and Washington and Oregon to the west. To the north, it shares a 45 mi (72 km) international border with the Canadian province of British Columbia, the shortest such land border of any state. The network of dams and locks on the Columbia River and Snake River make the city of Lewiston the farthest inland seaport on the Pacific coast of the contiguous United States. Idaho's nickname is the \Gem State\, because nearly every known type of gemstone has been found there. In addition, Idaho is one of only two places in the world where star garnets can be found in any significant quantities, the other being India. Idaho is sometimes called the \Potato State\ owing to its popular and widely distributed crop. The state motto is Esto Perpetua (Latin for \Let it be forever\ or \Let it endure forever\).
Cities, towns & villages in Idaho
NameDescriptionShow
BenningtonBennington was one of the camping places for Indians that came through the Bear Lake valley each year on their hunting and fishing trips. They camped there until the 1930s, asking for food from the residents. An emigrant massacre happened at the mouth of four Mile Canyon. The emigrants head camp of the main road for better feed and plentiful water. A band of Shoshone led by Paughatello killed all the members of the company except for one 15-year-old boy, who hid in a wash and made his way back to another company. He went on to Oregon or California with the team. The battle spanned over 40 acres along the creek. Seven wagons, 20 people, 33 horses and 14 head of livestock were involved. Wagon parts, bones, cap and ball pistols, swords and other relics could be found decades later. The first@en . Show on map
TriumphTriumph is an unincorporated community in the East Fork of Big Wood River, Blaine County, Idaho, United States. Triumph was the location of the famous Triumph Mine, which closed in 1957 after a history of producing millions of dollars in silver and lead since its discovery in the late 19th century. It is located approximately 12 miles north of Hailey. Population is less than 50 full-time residents. Triumph is the childhood home of U.S. Olympic skier Picabo Street. Show on map
Yellow PineYellow Pine is an unincorporated census-designated place in Valley County, Idaho, United States. As of the 2010 census, its population was 32. Yellow Pine has an area of 0.995 square miles (2.58 km2); 0.984 square miles (2.55 km2) of this is land, and 0.011 square miles (0.028 km2) is water. Although unincorporated, the community has its own zip code, 83677, where overall 44 people live on a total land area of 174.269 square miles (451.35 km2), according to the 2010 Census. Show on map
AtlantaAtlanta is an unincorporated community in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. It was founded in 1864 during the Civil War as a gold and silver mining community and named by Southerners after a rumored Confederate victory over General Sherman in the Battle of Atlanta, which turned to be wholly false, but the name stuck. Mining activity near Atlanta preceded its establishment as a mining community. The John Stanley party discovered gold on the nearby Yuba River on July 20, 1864, just two days prior to the battle back in Georgia. That November, John Simmons made the discovery of the Atlanta lode which contained both gold and silver. Show on map
GreencreekGreencreek is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. Greencreek is 5.5 miles (8.9 km) northeast of Cottonwood. Greencreek does not have a post office, but has its own ZIP code 83533. Greencreek's elevation is 3189 feet. It is approximately 5.5 miles east of U.S. 95. The town is approximately .4 miles in length and has one \"T\" intersection in the middle of town. The Greencreek Community Hall is still in use and rented frequently for weddings, community yard sales, Christmas parties, and the annual 4 July Celebration. The Greencreek Community Hall has an elected board that serves to oversee the operations and maintenance of the facility. It has received multiple upgrades from revenue generated from the Saint Anthony's Society and grants. It has an upgraded heating Show on map
LowmanLowman is a small unincorporated rural census-designated place in the western United States, located in Boise County, Idaho. It is nestled along the north bank of the South Fork of the Payette River in the central part of the state, at an elevation of 3,800 feet (1,160 m) above sea level. As of the 2010 census, its population was 42. The community was named for a homesteader, Nathaniel Winfield Lowman, from Polk County, Iowa. He settled here 110 years ago in 1907, and when he started a post office four years later, it was named for him. Show on map
Elk BendElk Bend is an unincorporated community in Lemhi County, Idaho. Elk Bend was originally established in the mid-1960s as a collection of real estate development projects. These projects were named the Salmon River Estates (Unit 1 and 2), with Salmon Meadows and its annex added later. While land was purchased and held on to for years, most development of the community didn't occur until the early 2000s, when residents who had previously bought land in the area reached retirement age and built houses and manufactured homes to retire to. Local 7-digit landline phone numbers start with 894. Show on map
LewistonLewiston is a city in north central Idaho and the county seat of Nez Perce County. It is the second-largest city in the northern Idaho region, behind Coeur d'Alene, and ninth-largest in the state. Lewiston is the principal city of the Lewiston, ID - Clarkston, WA Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes all of Nez Perce County and Asotin County, Washington. As of the 2010 census, the population of Lewiston was 31,894, up from 30,904 in 2000. Show on map
Coeur d'AleneCoeur d'Alene (/ˈkɒr dəˈleɪn/ KORR də-LAYN) is the largest city and county seat of Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. It is the principal city of the Coeur d'Alene Metropolitan Statistical Area. As of the 2010 census, the population of Coeur d'Alene was 44,137. The city is located about 30 mi (48 km) east of the larger Spokane, Washington. After the 2010 Census, the two metropolitan areas were merged into a single Combined Statistical Area, with a population of 679,989. Coeur d'Alene is the largest city in northern Idaho Panhandle. The city is situated on the north shore of Lake Coeur d'Alene, 25-mile (40 km) in length. Locally, Coeur d'Alene is known as the \"Lake City,\" or simply called by its initials: \"CDA\". Show on map
Silver CitySilver City is a ghost town in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. At its height in the 1880s, it was a gold and silver mining town with a population of around 2,500 and approximately 75 businesses. Silver City served as county seat of Owyhee County from 1867 to 1934. Today, the town has about 70 standing buildings, all of which are privately owned. Many of the owners are third- or fourth-generation descendants of the original miners. There are a handful of small businesses, but no gas or service stations. The property is now owned by the Bureau of Land Management. Show on map
Sun ValleySun Valley is a resort city in the western United States. It is within Blaine County in central Idaho. The resort is adjacent to the city of Ketchum and within the greater Wood River valley. The population was 1,406 at the 2010 census, down from 1,427 in 2000. The elevation of Sun Valley (at the Lodge) is 5,920 feet (1,805 m) above sea level. The area is served by Friedman Memorial Airport in Hailey, approximately 15 miles (25 km) south. Visitors to Sun Valley are relatively close to the Sawtooth National Recreation Area, accessed over Galena Summit on Highway 75, the Sawtooth Scenic Byway. Show on map
North ForkLongtime families in the community include Cummings, Prestwich, Randolph, Hughes, Smith, and Maxwell. The community of North Fork is built around the “North Fork Store” which also houses a post office and small liquor store. There are two hotels and a U.S. Forest Service Station. The community area includes a non-denominational Christian Church .5 miles South East of North Fork and a small private Catholic Chapel some 5 miles North just off U.S. Highway 93 North. The elevation of North Fork is 3620 feet (1103 m) above sea level. Show on map
OrofinoOrofino (\"fine gold\" [ore] in Spanish) is a city in Clearwater County, Idaho, along Orofino Creek and the north bank of the Clearwater River. The population was 3,142 at the 2010 census, and the city is the county seat of Clearwater County. It is the major city within the Nez Perce Indian Reservation. Orofino hosts the annual July 4 Celebration, as well as the Clearwater County Fair and Lumberjack Days in late summer. Each spring, the annual Boomershoot is held nearby. Show on map
DickshooterDickshooter is the name of a community and also of at least three geographical features in Owyhee County, Idaho: a ridge, a reservoir, and a creek. These are located in close proximity to each other in the southwestern corner of the state, in a wilderness area approximately 24 miles (39 km) northwest of Riddle. Dickshooter Creek is listed in the National Wild and Scenic Rivers System. It flows south into Deep Creek and dries out in the summer months. The gorge cut by the creek is a popular site for hiking and backpacking. Show on map
PicaboPicabo /ˈpiːkəbuː/ is an unincorporated community in Blaine County, Idaho, United States. Picabo is located along U.S. Highway 20, about 10 km (6 mi) west of Carey, 31 km (19 mi) southeast of Hailey, and 50 km (31 mi) northeast of Shoshone. It has a gas station, country store, post office, and a small airport. The community is surrounded by large ranches and irrigated fields. The 2000 US census for this zip code shows a population of 128 in 56 housing units in 40 square miles (104 km2). Show on map
MoscowMoscow (/ˈmɒskoʊ/ MOSS-koh) is a city in northern Idaho, situated along the state border with Washington, with a population of 23,800 at the 2010 census. The county seat and largest city of Latah County, Moscow is the home of the University of Idaho, the land grant institution and primary research university for the state, as well as the home of New Saint Andrews College, a Christian liberal arts college. Show on map
BurkeBurke is a ghost town in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. Once a thriving silver, lead and zinc mining community, it is far smaller now than at its height. In 2002, about 300 people lived in or nearby in the lengthy and narrow Burke-Canyon, about 300 feet (90 m) in width. In its early years, Burke was home to the Hercules silver mine, the owners of which were implicated in the Idaho mining wars of 1899. Burke was also the location of the Hecla and Star mines. After years of decline, Burke mining operations finally ceased in 1981 with the closing of the Star mine; which reopened for a short period in the 1990s. Show on map
SandpointSandpoint is the largest city in, and the county seat of, Bonner County, Idaho. Its population was 7,365 at the 2010 census. Sandpoint's major economic contributors include forest products, light manufacturing, tourism, recreation and government services. As the largest service center in the two northern Idaho counties (Bonner and Boundary), as well as northwestern Montana, it has an active retail sector. It was the headquarters of Coldwater Creek, a national women's apparel retailer; it is the headquarters of Litehouse Foods, a national salad dressing manufacturer; and Quest Aircraft, a maker of utility aircraft. Show on map
GrasmereGrasmere is a ghost town in the southwestern part of the U.S. state of Idaho, in Owyhee County. Located on State Highway 51, it is 32.5 miles (52.3 km) north of the border with Nevada and 58.5 miles (94.1 km) south of Mountain Home. In 2000, the average median household income for the ZIP Code Tabulation Area that includes Grasmere and Riddle was $30,921. Grasmere's elevation is 5,089 feet (1,551 m) above sea level. Grasmere has an unattended general aviation airport in service since April 1956, owned by the Idaho Transportation Department. Show on map
Idaho FallsIdaho Falls is a city in and the county seat of Bonneville County, Idaho, United States, and is the largest city in Eastern Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population of Idaho Falls was 56,813, with a metro population of 136,108. As of 2013, the population was estimated at 58,292. Show on map
Mount IdahoMount Idaho is a ghost town in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. The town served as county seat of Idaho County from 1875 to 1902. A 45-mile (72 km) stretch of trail opened in 1860 in the Mount Idaho area is believed to be one of the earliest examples of a toll road on record in the region. According to local legend, the owner of this road, Mose Milner, was forced to sell the area to Loyal P. Brown after being permanently disabled in a fight with a mountain lion. Brown is considered the founder of Mount Idaho. Show on map
AlamedaAlameda was a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. Alameda was established as a village in 1924 at the consolidation of the villages of Fairview and North Pocatello which were platted on the northern boundary of the town of Pocatello in 1911 and 1914 respectively. New commercial and residential development in Alameda occurred in part as a result of its proximity to Pocatello and to a greater degree its location on the Yellowstone Highway (later designated U.S. Route 91), one of Idaho's first designated highways. By 1930 the village exceeded its predecessor villages' 1920 population by 144%. In just under 40 years of history, the village became Idaho's 11th most populous City. It was consolidated with Pocatello in 1962 with the support of its mayor, George V. Hansen. Another nearby Show on map
LincolnLincoln is a census-designated place in Bonneville County, Idaho located just east of Idaho Falls, southwest of Iona and north of Ammon. As of the 2010 census, its population was 3,647. Lincoln has an area of 1.465 square miles (3.79 km2), all of it land. In 1930 the population of Lincoln was 500, 83% of whom were Latter-day Saints. In 2000 the population of Lincoln was around 500 as well, however by 2010 urban expansion in the Idaho Falls metropolitan area increased the population. Show on map
FennFenn is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is located on U.S. Route 95 on the Camas Prairie, 7 miles (11 km) northwest of Grangeville and 8 miles (13 km) south of Cottonwood. Fenn has a post office with ZIP code 83531. An earlier settlement a few miles north, Denver, was mostly abandoned after the Camas Prairie Railroad bypassed it. A grain elevator was constructed in Fenn in 1918, served by the railroad until the abandonment of its Second Subdivision line to Grangeville in late 2000. Show on map
RiddleRiddle is an unincorporated community in the southwestern part of the U.S. state of Idaho, in Owyhee County. Located on SH-51, it is 13 miles (21 km) north of the border with Nevada and 79 miles (127 km) south of Mountain Home. The community lies at the north edge of the Duck Valley Indian Reservation. In 2000, the average median household income for the ZIP Code Tabulation Area that includes Grasmere and Riddle was $30,921. Riddle's elevation is 5,367 feet (1,636 m) above sea level. Riddle was the fictional location for the beginning and end of the film \"Vanishing Point\" (1997 remake). Show on map
SweetSweet is an unincorporated community in Gem County, Idaho, United States. It is located in open countryside approximately 16 miles (26 km) northeast of Emmett, along a county highway 8 miles due north of its intersection with State Highway 52. The Upper Brownlee School in Sweet, and the Sweet Methodist Episcopal Church, are both listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Shadow Butte, located northwest of Sweet, and is a notable landmark in the area. Show on map
Mountain HomeMountain Home is the largest city in the county seat of Elmore County, Idaho, USA. The population was 14,206 in the 2010 census. Mountain Home is the principal city of the Mountain Home, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area, which includes Elmore County. Mountain Home was originally a post office at Rattlesnake Station, a stagecoach stop on the Overland Stage Line, about seven miles (11 km) east of the city, on present-day US-20 towards Fairfield. With the addition of the Oregon Short Line Railroad in 1883, the post office was moved downhill and west to the city's present site. Show on map
De LamarDe Lamar (also DeLamar) is a ghost town in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. Its elevation is 5,463 ft (1,665 m), and it is approximately 6 mi (9.7 km) west of Silver City. The community lies within an area governed by the Bureau of Land Management. In 1976, the ghost town was listed on the National Register of Historic Places as a historic district. Although the district included an area of approximately 1,600 acres (650 ha), only four of the community's buildings remained in sufficient condition to qualify as contributing properties. Show on map
DeweyDewey is a ghost town in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. The town was settled in 1863 and named \"Booneville\", after its first inhabitant, Captain Boone. Booneville was at first very prosperous, but then fell into decay. A post office was established in 1897, and was named \"Dewey\". Within a few years, there was a decline in mining, and the hotel had burned down. The town was soon abandoned. All that remains of Dewey is a large cement powerplant building, and the mine dump. Show on map
CascadeCascade is a rural city in and the county seat of Valley County, Idaho, United States, in the west central part of the state. The population was 939 at the 2010 census, down from 997 in 2000. Cascade is located on the southeast shore of Lake Cascade, formerly known as \"Cascade Reservoir.\" With the introduction of the Tamarack Resort in 2004, the name was officially changed to sidestep the negative marketing connotations of \"reservoir.\" It was formed by the completion of Cascade Dam, on the north side of the city. Construction by the Bureau of Reclamation began in 1942, was halted during World War II, and completed in 1948. Show on map
WhitneyWhitney is a small unincorporated community in the Cache Valley of Franklin County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Logan, Utah-Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Close to the frontier with Utah, Whitney lies on U.S. 91 between Preston and Franklin, and is associated to the postal code of Preston (83263). The place was named after Orson F. Whitney, an Apostle of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. At the time of the city's formation Whitney was a long time bishop in a Salt Lake City ward. Show on map
LowellLowell is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States, located at the confluence of the Selway and Lochsa rivers, where they join to form the Middle Fork of the Clearwater River. The community lies within the Clearwater National Forest at an elevation of 1,486 feet (453 m) above sea level, and was named after Henry Lowell, its first postmaster. The site of the Kooskia Internment Camp (1943–45) is about 6 miles (10 km) upstream of Lowell on U.S. 12, on the north bank of the Lochsa River. Show on map
RigbyRigby is a small city in and the county seat of Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. The population was 3,945 at the 2010 census, up from 2,998 in 2000. The larger \"Rigby area\" includes such outlying unincorporated communities as Annis, Garfield, Grant, Labelle, and Clark. Other nearby incorporated areas within Jefferson County include Menan, Roberts, Lewisville, and Ririe. Show on map
Powell JunctionPowell Junction is a geographic place name in northeastern Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is not a community nor has it ever been a place of habitation. There have been three different geographic locations that have carried the name Powell Junction. All three locations are to the north, and slightly west, of Powell Ranger Station. The first Powell Junction was on the Lolo Trail on the high ridge to the north of the ranger station. The trail to the ranger station left the junction and went down Parachute Hill to the ranger station on the north bank of the Lochsa River and south of U.S. Route 12. The second use of the name occurred in 1935 when the Lolo Motorway and the road to Rocky Point Lookout were joined by construction. In recent times, the name has been applied to the junction Show on map
NaplesNaples is a small unincorporated community in Boundary County, Idaho, United States. It lies 11 miles (18 km) south of the city of Bonners Ferry on U.S. Routes 2/95 in the Rocky Mountains. Naples is near the land features of Caribou Ridge and Ruby Creek. The Ruby Ridge standoff of 1992 happened near to the city. The name derives from the area in Italy which was home to many of the laborers who helped build the first rail line through the region around 1890. Show on map
PocatelloPocatello (/ˈpoʊkəˈtɛloʊ/) is the county seat and largest city of Bannock County, with a small portion on the Fort Hall Indian Reservation in neighboring Power County, in the southeastern part of the US state of Idaho. It is the principal city of the Pocatello metropolitan area, which encompasses all of Bannock county. As of the 2010 census the population of Pocatello was 54,255. Show on map
ParisParis is a city and county seat of Bear Lake County, Idaho, United States. Located on the western side of the Bear Lake Valley, the city's population was 513 at the 2010 census, down from 576 in 2000. Paris was settled on September 26, 1863, by pioneer settlers of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Paris was settled by a group of dedicated Mormons led by Charles C Rich. During early years, pioneers suffered difficulties with the harsh cold climate, however their determination and faith kept them from leaving the area. Show on map
FlorenceFlorence is a ghost town in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. About 14 air miles (22 km) east-northeast of present-day Riggins in remote north central Idaho, it was settled as a mining camp in the winter of 1861. Then in Washington Territory, the town at an elevation of 6,080 feet (1,850 m) quickly became the seat of a new Idaho County and the rich placer gold fields in the Florence Basin attracted thousands of prospectors to the area, contributing to the establishment of the Idaho Territory in 1863. However, intensive mining depleted the richest ground and the county seat moved elsewhere in 1869. The town thrived again from 1895–1900, based more on lode mining. Then the town slowly faded away, having only ten inhabitants in 1940, and was totally abandoned sometime after 1951. Show on map
TendoyTendoy is an unincorporated community in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. It is located at 44°57′34″N 113°38′41″W / 44.95944°N 113.64472°W (44.9593700, -113.6447780) on State Highway 28, at an altitude of 4,842 feet (1,476 m). the city is named for Tendoy, who was a chief of the Lemhi Shoshone. It is the nearest location to Lemhi Pass over the Bitterroot Range, where the Lewis and Clark Expedition first crossed the Continental Divide in 1805. Lemhi Pass is a National Historic Landmark. Sacagawea, the Shoshoni woman who guided the Lewis and Clark Expedition was born near Tendoy. Show on map
WallaceWallace is a historic city in the Panhandle region of the U.S. state of Idaho and the county seat of Shoshone County in the Silver Valley mining district. Wallace sits alongside the South Fork Coeur d'Alene River (and Interstate 90) and the town's population was 784 at the 2010 census. The elevation is 2,728 feet (831 m) above sea level. Show on map
Sawtooth City (historical)Sawtooth City (also Sawtooth) is an unincorporated community in Blaine County, Idaho, United States. Located at 43°53′48″N 114°50′25″W / 43.89667°N 114.84028°W (43.8965718, -114.8403490), it sits at an altitude of 7,342 feet (2,238 m), along Beaver Creek near its confluence with the Salmon River in the Sawtooth Valley of Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth City was founded as a mining camp after a mine was opened in the area on July 2, 1878; discoveries in the Sawtooth City area grew out of discoveries to the south. Its peak was between the years 1880 and 1886. A community cemetery is located northeast of central Sawtooth City. Show on map
IonaIona is a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 1,803 at the 2010 census. Iona was homesteaded by Mormon pioneers in 1884. Sagebrush, as tall as a man sitting on a horse, covered the now famous potato fields. The short growing season made it difficult to grow crops and the early settlers were discouraged and many wanted to go back south to Utah. However, when Mormon apostle Wilford Woodruff spoke to a small congregation in the Iona area on June 17, 1884, he said: Show on map
Rocky BarRocky Bar is a ghost town in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. At its height in the late 19th century Rocky Bar boasted a population of over 2,500 and served as county seat of Alturas County from 1864 to 1882. It was also the original county seat of Elmore County when it was created in 1889. Rocky Bar is located 62 miles northeast of Mountain Home. Show on map
BlackfootBlackfoot is a city in Bingham County, Idaho, United States. The population was 11,899 at the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Bingham County. Blackfoot boasts the largest potato industry in any one area, and is known as the \"Potato Capital of the World.\" It is the site of the Idaho Potato Museum (a museum and gift shop that displays and explains the history of Idaho's potato industry), and the home of the world's largest baked potato and potato chip. Blackfoot is also the location of the Eastern Idaho State Fair, which operates between Labor Day weekend and the following weekend. Show on map
CusterCuster is a ghost town in Custer County, Idaho, United States. Established in 1877, it is located at 44°23′15″N 114°41′45″W / 44.38750°N 114.69583°W (44.3874133, -114.6959118), at an elevation of 6,470 feet (1,972 m). It lies along Yankee Fork Road southwest of the city of Challis, within the Challis National Forest. In 1981, the community was listed on the National Register of Historic Places as a historic district. Although the district covers an area of 29 acres (12 ha), only seven buildings retain enough historic integrity to qualify as contributing properties. Show on map
LethaLetha is an unincorporated community in Gem County, Idaho, United States. It is located approximately 9 miles (15 kilometers) west of Emmett. Letha was founded by W.W. Wilton and a Colonel Barnard and named for Wilton's daughter, Letha Wilton. It was built approximately midway along the railway running from Emmett to New Plymouth, with anticipation that it would become a major rail center; although this never occurred, Letha today remains a service center for the adjacent farms and ranches. The community includes an elementary school, fire department, post office, general store, and motor vehicle service station. Higher education, police, medical and legal services are found at nearby Emmett. Show on map
BoiseBoise (/bɔɪsi/) is the capital and most populous city of the U.S. state of Idaho, as well as the county seat of Ada County. Located on the Boise River in southwestern Idaho, the population of Boise at the 2010 Census was 205,671, the 99th largest in the nation. Its estimated population in 2013 was 214,237. Show on map
RigginsRiggins is a city in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is nestled deep in a canyon at the confluence of the Salmon River and the Little Salmon River in west central Idaho, approximately 150 highway miles (240 km) north of Boise, and 120 highway miles (190 km) south-southeast of Lewiston. The elevation of Riggins is 1,821 feet (555 m) above sea level, and the population was 419 at the 2010 census. US-95, the only highway for the state connecting the Panhandle to the south, runs through Riggins as Main Street. Along this route, Riggins is the northwesternmost town in the Mountain time zone. The Pacific time zone begins just north of Riggins, upon crossing the Salmon River. Show on map
BuhlBuhl is a city located on the old Oregon Trail in the western half of Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The population was 4,122 at the 2010 census, up from 3,985 in 2000. It is part of the Twin Falls Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
DuboisDubois is a city in Clark County, Idaho, United States. The population was 677 at the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Clark County. The city was named in 1892 for Fred Dubois (1851−1930), the state's prominent politician in its early years. He came to Idaho in 1880 and was the state's first U.S. Senator and served for two non-consecutive terms (1891−97, 1901−07). Show on map
MullanMullan is a city in Shoshone County in the northern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. The population was 692 at the 2010 census, down from 840 in 2000. The city is in the east end of the Silver Valley mining district; located in a sheltered canyon of the Coeur d'Alene Mountains at an elevation of 3,278 feet (1,000 m) above sea level. The entrance to the Lucky Friday mine is several hundred yards east of the city center; the active mine (silver, lead, & zinc) descends more than 6,000 feet (1.83 km) below the surface. Show on map
FilerFiler (FĪ-ler) is a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The population was 2,508 at the 2010 census. Filer is located just west of the intersection of U.S. Routes 93 and 30. It was named after Walter G. Filer, who served as general manager of the Twin Falls Water and Land Company. The city was established in 1906 as the terminus of the Oregon Short Line branch of Twin Falls. Walter Filer was a mining engineer and surveyor from Sharon, Pennsylvania, who supervised the construction of the Milner diversion dam on the Snake River. Since 1916, the City of Filer has been the home of the Twin Falls County Fair and Rodeo (Magic Valley Stampede). Show on map
GenevaGeneva is an unincorporated community in Bear Lake County, Idaho, United States. Its elevation is 6,178 feet (1,883 m). Although Geneva is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 83238; the ZCTA for ZIP Code 83238 had a population of 141 at the 2000 census. An elementary school and a cemetery are located in the community. Show on map
GoodingGooding is the county seat and largest city of Gooding County, Idaho, United States. The population was 3,567 at the 2010 census. The city is named for Frank R. Gooding, a local sheep rancher who became a prominent political figure in Idaho in the early 20th Century, serving as both Governor of Idaho and a United States Senator. The original name of Gooding was Toponis. Gooding is home to the Idaho School for the Deaf and the Blind. Show on map
GreerGreer is an unincorporated community in Clearwater County, Idaho, on the Nez Perce Indian Reservation. Greer is located along the Clearwater River and Idaho State Highway 11, near the junction with U.S. Route 12 (also known as the Northwest Passage Scenic Byway), 7 miles (11 km) southeast of Orofino. The serpentine Highway 11 gains over 2,000 feet (600 m) in elevation up the canyon grade to the Weippe Prairie, where the starving Lewis and Clark Expedition first met the Nez Perce in September 1805, south of present-day Weippe. Show on map
Twin FallsTwin Falls is the county seat and largest city of Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The city had a population of 44,125 as of the 2010 census. Twin Falls is the largest city of Idaho's Magic Valley region. As the largest city in a 100-mile (160-kilometer) radius, Twin Falls serves as a regional commercial center for both south-central Idaho and northeastern Nevada. Located on a broad plain, Twin Falls is near the site where Evel Knievel attempted to jump across the Snake River Canyon in 1974 with a rocket-powered motorcycle. Show on map
OldtownOldtown is a town in Bonner County, Idaho, with a population of 184 at the 2010 census. It is located on the Pend Oreille River, just east of Newport, Washington. There are no natural or physical barriers, and it is strictly a political division, separated by the straight-line state boundary. Oldtown is squeezed between this boundary to the west and the river to the east, leaving the main business district on U.S. Route 2 with only 700 feet (200 meters) of space in which to operate on the Idaho side. Many homes are located in the south end on the other side of the railroad, as the Pend Oreille is somewhat further away here. Show on map
Saint CharlesSt. Charles is a city in Bear Lake County, Idaho, United States. Located near the northwestern shore of Bear Lake, its population was 131 at the 2010 census, down from 156 in 2000. Ranching and recreation are the major influences on the community. Its small population live in houses scattered through a number of blocks of rustic streets interspersed with fields and agricultural buildings. A number of summer homes for visitors to the lake have added to the community. St. Charles sits at the mouth of St. Charles Canyon, a scenic inlet into the neighboring mountains, where hiking and camping opportunities are available. Show on map
AlbionAlbion is a city in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Burley, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 267 at the 2010 census. Albion was the county seat of Cassia County from 1879 to 1918. Show on map
Garden CityGarden City is a city in Ada County, Idaho, United States. The population was 10,972 at the 2010 census. Garden City is nearly surrounded by Boise but retains a separate municipal government. Garden City was named for gardens raised by Chinese immigrants who lived in the area. The name of the city's only main street, Chinden Boulevard, is a portmanteau of the words \"China\" and \"garden.\" In the second decade of the 21st century, it became a haven for artists' studios due to its cheap rents and eclectic ambience. Garden City is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
NounanNounan is an unincorporated community in Bear Lake County, Idaho. It is located in the southeast corner of the state, a few miles west of Georgetown. Show on map
KetchumKetchum is a city in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, in the central part of the state. The population was 2,689 at the 2010 census, down from 3,003 in 2000. Located in the Wood River Valley, Ketchum is adjacent to Sun Valley and the communities share many resources; both sit in the same valley beneath Bald Mountain, with its world-famous skiing. The city also draws tourists from around the world to enjoy its fishing, hiking, trail riding, tennis, shopping, art galleries, and more. The airport for Ketchum, Friedman Memorial Airport, is approximately 15 miles (24 km) south in Hailey. Show on map
Hidden SpringHidden Springs is a master-planned community and census-designated place in the Dry Creek Valley of Ada County, Idaho. Its population was 2,280 as of the 2010 census. The community manages more than 800 acres of permanently preserved open space and its own wastewater treatment facility. Architecture is primarily in a neo-traditional style, with many homes having garages accessible through rear alleys. The result is a neighborhood that is generally more pedestrian-friendly than the typical suburban subdivision. Hidden Springs Elementary School is located within the neighborhood. Show on map
Fort HallFort Hall is a census-designated place (CDP) in the southeastern part of the U.S. state of Idaho which is split between Bannock County in the south and Bingham County in the north. It is located on the Fort Hall Indian Reservation along the Snake River north of Pocatello and near the site of the original Fort Hall in the Oregon Country. The population was 3,201 at the 2010 census. The Bannock County portion of Fort Hall is part of the 'Pocatello, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area', while the Bingham County portion is part of the 'Blackfoot, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area'. Show on map
BurleyBurley is a city in Cassia and Minidoka counties in the southern portion of the U.S. state of Idaho. The population was 10,345 at the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Cassia County. Burley is the third-largest city in Idaho's Magic Valley region after Twin Falls and Jerome. Along with nearby Rupert it forms the bulk of the \"Mini-Cassia\" area of southern Idaho. Burley is the principal city of the Burley, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which includes Cassia and Minidoka Counties. Burley is home to the famed \"Spudman\" Triathlon and the Idaho Regatta. Show on map
SpaldingSpalding is an unincorporated community in Nez Percé County, Idaho, United States, ten miles east of Lewiston, on the Clearwater River close to the intersection of U.S. Routes 95 and 12. The village was named after Reverend Henry Harmon Spalding, a missionary who taught the neighboring Nez Percé irrigation. The Headquarters and Visitor's Center for the Nez Percé National Historical Park are located at Spalding. It is part of the Lewiston, ID-WA Metropolitan Statistical Area. This place is notable to be the birthplace of Lillian Disney, the wife of Walt Disney. Show on map
McCallMcCall is a resort town on the western edge of Valley County, Idaho, United States. Named after its founder, Tom McCall, it is situated on the southern shore of Payette Lake, near the center of the Payette National Forest. The population was 2,991 as of the 2010 census, up from 2,084 in 2000. Originally a logging community whose last sawmill closed in 1977, McCall is now an all-season tourist destination for outdoor recreation. The resort town is known for its Winter Carnival, extended winters, and one of the highest average snowfalls in the state. Show on map
HaileyHailey is a city in and the county seat of Blaine County, in the Wood River Valley of the central part of the U.S. state of Idaho. The population was 7,960 at the 2010 census, up from 6,200 in 2000. Hailey is the site of Friedman Memorial Airport (SUN), the airport for the resort area of Sun Valley/Ketchum, 12 miles (19 km) north. The town of Bellevue is a few miles south. From 1882-95, Hailey was the county seat of now-defunct Alturas County. The city is named after John Hailey, a two-time Congressional delegate from the Idaho Territory. Show on map
BanksBanks is an unincorporated census-designated place in Boise County, Idaho, United States. Banks is located on Idaho State Highway 55 12 miles (19 km) north-northeast of Horseshoe Bend. Banks has a post office with ZIP code 83602. As of the 2010 census, its population was 17. The North and South forks of the Payette River meet at Banks, which makes it a popular destination for people rafting or kayaking on the Payette River. The \"Main\" run of the Payette River begins at Banks, while the \"Staircase\" run on the South Fork ends at Banks. Show on map
RupertRupert is the county seat and largest city of Minidoka County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Burley Micropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 5,554 at the 2010 census. Rupert, founded in 1906, sprung up after the announcement of the Minidoka Reclamation Project, which provided irrigation and electricity following the completion of the Minidoka Dam in 1906. Electricity was plentiful after the building of the dam and led to Rupert being one of the first cities in the world to have its streets lighted by electricity. Show on map
MeridianMeridian is a city located in Ada County in the US state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population of Meridian was 75,092 making it the second largest city in Idaho behind Boise and in front Nampa. A 2014 estimate placed the population at approximately 85,000. Meridian is the state's fastest-growing city, with an 81.5 percent increase in population since 2000. Show on map
Island ParkIsland Park is a city in Fremont County, Idaho, United States. The city's population was 286 at the 2010 census, up from 215 in 2000. The city was incorporated by owners of the many lodges and resorts along U.S. Route 20 in 1947, primarily to circumvent Idaho's liquor laws that prohibited the sale of liquor outside of city limits. It is only 500 feet (150 m) wide in most locations and, at 33 miles (53 km), claims to have the longest \"Main Street\" in the world. Island Park is part of the Rexburg Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
VictorVictor is the largest city in Teton County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,928 at the 2010 census, up from 840 at 2000. It is part of the Jackson, WY-ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. The city, as well as other surrounding communities, has become a bedroom community for the nearby resort area of Jackson Hole, accessed over Teton Pass in Wyoming at 8,431 feet (2,570 m) above sea level. The pass is accessed from Victor on State Highway 33, which continues east of the state border as Wyoming Highway 22 to Jackson. Show on map
Smiths FerrySmiths Ferry is a census-designated place in Valley County, Idaho, United States. Its population was 75 as of the 2010 census. Situated where the North Fork of the Payette River briefly calms and widens, its elevation is 4,554 feet (1,388 m) above sea level. A ferry at the river was established by Clinton Meyers in 1887 to transport livestock to summer pasture in the Round and Long Valleys across the river. Also popular with freighters, the ferry was sold by Meyers to Jim Smith in 1891, hence the name Smith's Ferry. Show on map
StarStar is a city in northwestern Ada County, Idaho, United States. The population was 5,793 at the 2010 census, up from 1,795 in 2000. It was named in the 19th century by travelers on their way to Middleton and Boise who used the star on the school house to find east and west. The name stuck and it became Star, Idaho. Today it is a growing town west of Boise and its schools are shared with Middleton School District and West Ada School District. Star is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
SagleSagle is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Sagle is 5 miles (8.0 km) south of Sandpoint. Sagle has a post office with ZIP code 83860. Sagle has an elementary school that lies on Sagle Road just off the main highway. The mascot of Sagle Elementary is the Hawks. The Sagle area has recently seen an expansion of businesses and commerce as it lies close to the population base in Sandpoint, features major highway frontage, and has fewer regulations and restrictions than nearby Sandpoint. Show on map
BellevueBellevue is a city in Blaine County in the central part of the U.S. state of Idaho. The population was 2,287 at the 2010 census, up from 1,876 in 2000. It is located in the Wood River Valley, about 18 miles (29 km) south of the resort area of Ketchum and Sun Valley. The city of Hailey and the Friedman Memorial Airport are a few miles north of Bellevue. The Big Wood River flows near downtown. The Bellevue Historic District and the Henry Miller House are both listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Show on map
AtholAthol is a city in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. The population was 692 at the 2010 census, up from 676 in 2000. It is part of the Coeur d'Alene Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes the entire county. Athol is notable for the nearby Silverwood theme park. Several miles east of town is Farragut State Park at the southern end of Lake Pend Oreille. The U.S. Navy's Acoustic Research Detachment in nearby Bayview conducts research with large-scale submarine models in the deepwater lake. Show on map
CocolallaCocolalla is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Cocolalla is located on the south shore of Cocolalla Lake 12 miles (19 km) south-southwest of Sandpoint. The community is served by U.S. Route 95. Cocolalla has a post office with ZIP code 83813. The meaning of \"Cocolalla\" is not clear: one source states it is from a Coeur d'Alene Salish word meaning \"very cold\"; another source states it is an English derivation of a Coeur d'Alene Salish word meaning “deep water.” Show on map
Hill CityHill City is an unincorporated community in southwestern Camas County, Idaho, United States. It lies at the intersection of U.S. Route 20 with Mink and Swamp Roads and Trader Lane, 14 miles (22½ km) west-southwest of Fairfield, the county seat. The elevation of Hill City is 5090 feet (1551 m) above sea level. Show on map
De SmetDe Smet (also spelled Desmet) is an unincorporated census-designated place in the northwestern United States, on the Coeur d'Alene Reservation in Benewah County, Idaho. It is located near U.S. Route 95, about a mile (1.6 km) south of Tensed, which was originally Temsed (De Smet spelled backwards). De Smet has a post office with a ZIP code of 83824. As of the 2010 census, its population was 175, and its elevation is approximately 2,600 feet (790 m) above sea level. Show on map
FernwoodFernwood is a small unincorporated community in the southeastern corner of Benewah County, Idaho, United States, located just to the east of State Highway 3. The city shares a public K-6 school with the communities of Clarkia, Santa and Emida. All students attend high school and middle school in St. Maries. The 2000 census recorded a population of 684 with an average household income of $27,578. The median age in the tabulation area is 41.2 and the average household size is 2.51. Show on map
RexburgRexburg is a city in Madison County, Idaho, United States. The population was 25,484 at the 2010 census, up from 17,257 in 2000. The city is the county seat of Madison County and its largest city. Rexburg is the principal city of the Rexburg, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which includes Fremont and Madison Counties. The city is home to Brigham Young University-Idaho (BYU-Idaho), a private institution operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). Show on map
CareyCarey is a city in Blaine County, Idaho, United States. The population was 604 at the 2010 census. Carey is primarily an agricultural city and is the location of the Blaine County Fairgrounds. Nearby recreational destinations include the Craters of the Moon National Monument, Carey Lake, Silver Creek and the Little Wood River. Further west is the Big Wood River Valley, leading to the Sun Valley resort. In recent years, the city of Carey has experienced significant growth. Show on map
Lava Hot SpringsLava Hot Springs is a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the 'Pocatello, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area'. The population was 407 at the 2010 census, down from 521 in 2000. Located in the mountainous valley of the Portneuf River on the old route of the Oregon Trail and California Trail, the city has become a popular resort location, noted for its numerous hot springs amenable to bathing and a turbulent inner tube run through part of the town. Show on map
HolbrookHolbrook is an unincorporated community in western Oneida County, Idaho, United States. Holbrook was settled in the late 1890s by residents of Mendon, Utah and surrounding areas who were drawn to the area due to the availability of land to homestead. The town is named after Heber Angell Holbrook, an early Mormon Bishop in the town. Holbrook lies at the intersection of State Highways 37 and 38, approximately 25 miles west of Malad City, the county seat of Oneida County. Show on map
FruitlandFruitland is a city in Payette County, Idaho, United States. It lies along U.S. Route 95 in the Treasure Valley of southwest Idaho, about 50 miles (80 km) west of Boise and near the border with Oregon. Fruitland is named after the apple orchards that surround the community, and its slogan is \"The Big Apple of Idaho.\" As of the 2010 census, the city had a total population of 4,684, up from 3,805 in 2000. It is part of the Ontario, OR–ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Horseshoe BendHorseshoe Bend is the largest city in rural Boise County, in the southwestern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. Its population of 707 at the 2010 census was the largest in the county, though down from 770 in 2000. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. It is named for its location at the horseshoe-shaped U-turn of the Payette River, whose flow direction changes from south to north before heading west to the Black Canyon Reservoir. Show on map
HeadquartersHeadquarters is an unincorporated community in Clearwater County, Idaho, United States. Headquarters is located on State Highway 11, 10 miles (16 km) north of Pierce. A company town of Potlatch Corp., it was originally established as a fire protection station in 1906. Headquarters was the northeastern terminus of the Camas Prairie Railroad. The closure of lumber mills in the area in the 1980s and 1990s eliminated many jobs and severely impacted its population. Show on map
BayviewBayview is an unincorporated community in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Bayview is located on the southwest shore of Lake Pend Oreille, 7 miles (11 km) east-northeast of Athol. The community is served by Idaho State Highway 54. Bayview has a post office with ZIP code 83803. It is home to Farragut State Park, which occupies the location of the former Farragut Naval Training Station. The U.S. Navy's Acoustic Research Detachment operates from Bayview, testing new submarine and surface ship shapes and subsystems. Judge Tom Rickhoff of San Antonio, Texas, was born in Bayview in 1944. Show on map
New MeadowsNew Meadows is a rural city in Adams County, Idaho, United States, at the southern and upper end of the Meadows Valley, on the Little Salmon River. Located in the west central part of the state, just south of the 45th parallel, the population was 496 at the 2010 census, down from 533 in 2000. New Meadows is located at the junction of the primary north-south highway in the state, U.S. Route 95, and State Highway 55, which connects it with McCall and Boise. Show on map
CavendishCavendish is an unincorporated community in Clearwater County, Idaho, United States, in the mountains between the towns of Orofino and Kendrick. Cavendish contains an elementary school (Cavendish-Teakean Elementary School), a cemetery, and a park (LeBaron Park). Cavendish was said to have gotten its name from a traveler who compared the severity of the weather to Cavendish, Vermont. Cavendish consists mainly of farm ground and small areas of forestry. Show on map
BayhorseBayhorse is a ghost town in Custer County, Idaho, United States, founded in 1877. After a new gold mine failed, silver was discovered in the area and a mine was started. Bayhorse was originally established by the silver mine. In 1976, the entire community was added to the National Register of Historic Places. The town property was purchased by the state in 2006 and opened to the public in 2009 as part of the Land of the Yankee Fork State Park. Show on map
LeesburgLeesburg is an unincorporated community in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. It lies at 45°13′26″N 114°6′50″W / 45.22389°N 114.11389°W (45.2238080, -114.1139647), along Napias Creek in the Salmon National Forest, west of Salmon. Its altitude is 6,653 feet (2,028 m). The community possessed a post office as late as 1942, but it has since closed. The entire community has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places since 1975. Show on map
TensedTensed is a city in Benewah County, Idaho, United States. The population was 123 at the 2010 census, down from 126 in 2000. The city is within the Coeur d'Alene Reservation, and is accessed by U.S. Route 95, the state's primary north-south highway. The city was originally called Desmet, but the post office requested a change as that name was taken by nearby De Smet. The name was reversed to Temsed and then misspelled by the post office. Show on map
Beachs CornerBeachs Corner is an unincorporated community in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. Beachs Corner is located at the junction of U.S. Route 26 and Idaho State Highway 43 5 miles (8.0 km) northeast of Idaho Falls. It is named after Aaron Williams Beach 1847-1912 who owned a farm there. His home was located on the opposite corner lot South across the Yellowstone Highway. The farmland was Northwest on the other side of the highway. Show on map
ShelleyShelley is a city in Bingham County, Idaho, United States. The population was 4,409 at the 2010 census. The mascot for the city's high school is a russet-burbank potato that wears a crown, robe and scepter. Since 1927 Shelley has been home to the \"Idaho Annual Spud Day\", which is celebrated on the 3rd Saturday of September. It typically features a parade, live bands, a Spud Tug, a spud-picking Contest, and free baked potatoes. Show on map
DingleDingle is an unincorporated community in Bear Lake County, Idaho. It is located in the southeastern part of the state. Although Dingle is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 83233. Show on map
ArcoArco is a city in Butte County, Idaho, United States. The population was 995 at the 2010 census. Arco is the county seat and largest city in Butte County. Arco is located along the Big Lost River and is a gateway to the Lost River Range from the Snake River Plain.Craters of the Moon National Monument is located along U.S. Route 20, southwest of the city. The Idaho National Laboratory (INL) is located east of Arco. Show on map
WeiserWeiser is a city in the rural western part of the U.S. state of Idaho and the county seat of Washington County. With its mild climate, the city supports farm, orchard, and livestock endeavors in the vicinity. The city sits at the confluence of the Weiser River with the great Snake River, which marks the border with Oregon. The population was 5,507 at the 2010 census. Locals pronounce the city's name as \"Wee-zer.\" Show on map
DonnellyDonnelly is a city in rural Valley County, Idaho, United States. The population was 152 at the 2010 census. Donnelly is in the Long Valley of Valley County, on the northeast shore of Lake Cascade (Cascade Reservoir), between the two major cities in the county. McCall is 13 miles (21 km) north, and Cascade is 16 miles (26 km) to the south, via Highway 55. Tamarack Resort is across the reservoir to the southwest. Show on map
KamiahKamiah (/ˈkæmi.aɪ/ KAM-ee-eye) is a city in Idaho and Lewis counties in the U.S. state of Idaho. The largest city in Lewis County, it extends only a small distance into Idaho County, south of Lawyer Creek. The population was 1,295 at the 2010 census, up from 1,160 in 2000. The city lies in the narrow valley of the Clearwater River; downstream are Orofino and Lewiston, at the confluence with the Snake River. Show on map
CareywoodCareywood is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Careywood is located on U.S. Route 95 6.5 miles (10.5 km) north-northeast of Athol. Careywood has a post office with ZIP code 83809. Originally known as Severance, the town was renamed Careywood after a man named Carey from Spokane who bought land in the area. At the time, Careywood was involved in the logging industry. Show on map
Garden ValleyGarden Valley is an unincorporated census-designated place in Boise County, Idaho, United States. As of the 2010 census, its population was 394. The mountain setting and recreation opportunities attract visitors from the Boise area. Life there during the pioneer days was quite harsh and economic opportunity was based on logging, mining, and ranching. In later years there was work as hunting guides. Show on map
HagermanHagerman is a town in Gooding County, Idaho, United States. The population was 872 at the 2010 census, up from 656 in 2000. The area is noted for its fossil beds and the Thousand Springs of the Eastern Snake Plain Aquifer. Hagerman is home to a national fish hatchery, a university research station, and extensive aquaculture, assisted by an abundance of geothermal water for temperature regulation. Show on map
NampaNampa (/ˈnæmpə/) is the largest city of Canyon County, Idaho, USA. The population of Nampa was 81,557 at the 2010 census making it the third-most populous city in Idaho. Nampa is located about 20 miles (32 km) west of Boise along Interstate 84, and six miles (10 km) west of Meridian. Nampa is the second principal city of the Boise-Nampa metropolitan area. The name \"Nampa\" may have come from a Shoshoni word meaning either moccasin or footprint. Show on map
OnawayOnaway is a city in Latah County, Idaho, United States. The population was 187 at the 2010 census, down from 230 in 2000. The name sources from the mill works at nearby Potlatch to the west, as workers would frequent the bars after work. When a wife called and asked where her husband was she would be told he was \"Onaway\" home. Onaway is located between Potlatch and Princeton on State Highway 6. Show on map
PorthillPorthill is an unincorporated community in Boundary County, Idaho, United States, located near the Canada–United States border into British Columbia. Idaho State Highway 1 runs straight through the community and to the Porthill Port of Entry which then turns into British Columbia Highway 21. The Porthill Port Entry is used as the American Port only. Rykerts, British Columbia acts as the Canadian Crossing. Show on map
MontpelierMontpelier is a city in Bear Lake County, Idaho, United States. The population was 2,597 at the 2010 census, down from 2,785 in 2000. The city is the largest community in the Bear Lake Valley, a farming region north of Bear Lake in southeastern Idaho along the Utah border. It was settled in 1863 by Mormon pioneers on the route of the Oregon Trail. Nearby to the east is the border with Wyoming. Show on map
CopelandCopeland is an unincorporated community in Boundary County, Idaho, United States. Copeland lies on Idaho State Highway 1 north of its intersection with U.S. Route 95. Copeland is northwest of Bonners Ferry and close to the Idaho-British Columbia border. The Pacific Northwest National Scenic Trail comes through Copeland on its 1,200 mile journey from the Continental Divide to the Pacific Ocean. Show on map
GeorgetownGeorgetown is a city in the Bear River Valley in Bear Lake County, Idaho, United States, at the center of a farming area between the river and the mountains to the east. It was settled by Mormon pioneers on the route of the Oregon Trail and was named after George Q. Cannon. Georgetown was first settled in 1864 The population was 476 at the 2010 census. U.S. Route 30 passes through the town. Show on map
HuntHunt is an unincorporated rural area north of Eden in Jerome County, Idaho, United States. The area was named after Frank W. Hunt, a former Governor of Idaho. It was the home to a Japanese American Internment Camp now marked by the Minidoka National Historic Site. MIT graduate, Dr. Gary A. Tanaka was born in the camp. Hunt is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
SalmonSalmon is a city in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. The population was 3,112 at the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Lemhi County. Located in the Lemhi River valley, Salmon is home to the Sacajawea Interpretive Culture and Education Center, which focuses on Lemhi Shoshone culture, as well as the interaction between Sacagawea and other Shoshone and Lewis and Clark. Show on map
WickahoneyWickahoney is a ghost town in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. The town is located in a remote part of southern Owyhee County. It once had its own post office, which doubled as a stagecoach stop on the route from Mountain Home, Idaho to Mountain City, Nevada; the now-abandoned Wickahoney Post Office and Stage Station is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Show on map
ThatcherThatcher is an unincorporated community in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. Its elevation is 4,902 feet (1,494 m), and it is located at 42°24′32″N 111°43′37″W / 42.40889°N 111.72694°W (42.4088106, -111.7268930). Although Thatcher is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 83283; the ZCTA for ZIP Code 83283 had a population of 123 at the 2000 census. Show on map
Malad CityMalad City (also commonly known as Malad) is the only city in Oneida County, Idaho, United States. Its population was 2,095 at the 2010 census, down from 2,158 in 2000. The city is named after the nearby Malad River, the name being French for \"sickly\". Malad City is located along Interstate 15 on the east side of the Malad Valley 13 miles (21 km) from the Utah/Idaho border. Show on map
CataldoCataldo is an unincorporated community in Kootenai and Shoshone counties in the U.S. state of Idaho. It is located at 47°32′56″N 116°19′47″W / 47.54889°N 116.32972°W (47.5488066, -116.3296149), at an altitude of 2,139 feet (652 m). Its Kootenai County portion is the site of the Cataldo Mission, the first mission in the Northwest, which is a National Historic Landmark. Show on map
AlmoAlmo is a very small unincorporated community in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. It is a short distance away from the City of Rocks National Reserve, a 14,300-acre (58 km2) area with granite columns as much as 600 feet (180 m) high. Almo is renowned for its scenic, historic and geologic significance. Almo is part of the Burley, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
KelloggKellogg is a city in the Silver Valley of Shoshone County, Idaho, United States, in the Idaho Panhandle region. The city lies near the Coeur d'Alene National Forest and about 36 miles (58 km) east-southeast of Coeur d'Alene along Interstate 90. As of the 2010 United States Census, the city had a total population of 2,120, down by a third from its population in 1980. Show on map
NezperceNezperce is a city in and the county seat of Lewis County, Idaho, United States. The population was 466 at the 2010 census, down from 523 in 2000. Nezperce is named for the local Nez Perce tribe of Native Americans. (\"Nezperce\" derives from a corruption of French words nez percé, literally \"pierced nose.\") There is one school district, Nezperce School District #302. Show on map
DriggsDriggs is a city in Teton County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Jackson, WY-ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, and is located in Teton Valley, the headwaters of the Teton River. The population was 1,660 at the 2010 census, up from 1,100 in 2000. The city is the county seat of Teton County, and was its largest city until recently surpassed by Victor. Located within city limits is the Driggs-Reed Memorial Airport, a class C-11 airport that can accommodate private aircraft on a runway and taxiway of 7300 feet in length. Show on map
BonanzaBonanza is a ghost town in Custer County, Idaho, United States. It was originally established as a mining town. As of 2005, the land is privately owned but open to the public. Custer has a museum for the gold-rush era where visitors can experience the lives of the citizens of Custer and can search for gold. Bonanza is the site of one of many Boot Hill Cemetery. Show on map
IdahomeIdahome is an unincorporated community in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. Idahome is located along Idaho State Highway 81 7.5 miles (12.1 km) north-northwest of Malta. The community was named by a railroad surveying party that found a bag labeled \"Idahome Flour Co.\" at the site; the railroad made the place a stop with the flour company's name. Show on map
FerdinandFerdinand is a city in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. The population was 159 at the 2010 census, up from 145 in 2000. At the southern end of the Nez Perce Indian Reservation, it was founded by F.M. Bieker shortly after the reservation was opened for settlement in 1895. It was named after Ferdinand, Indiana, where his mother's family had lived. Show on map
KimberlyKimberly is a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho. The population was 3,264 at the 2010 census, up from 2,614 in 2000. It is part of the Twin Falls Micropolitan Statistical Area. Kimberly was founded in 1905. It is named after Peter L. Kimberly, a major investor in the construction of Milner Dam which made commercial irrigation practical in the area. Show on map
ClarkiaClarkia is a small unincorporated community in the southwestern corner of Shoshone County, Idaho United States. It is surrounded by publicly and privately managed forest lands of Douglas-fir, Ponderosa Pine, and Western Larch. Located just to the east of State Highway 3, the town is in the drainage area of the West Fork of the St. Maries River. Show on map
Fish HavenFish Haven, originally named Rush Creek, is an unincorporated community along the shores of Bear Lake in Bear Lake County, Idaho, United States. The town was founded by Mormon pioneers in 1864. Among the earliest settlers were Thomas Charles Shirley, William Henry Shirley, Edward Shirley, Hugh Findlay and Henry Howell. It is 4 km (2.5 miles) north of the Utah border. Show on map
WayanWayan is a small unincorporated community located 35 miles north of Soda Springs in Caribou County, Idaho, United States. Located on State Highway 34, it is part of a valley known as Grays Lake, and its zip code is 83285. Wayan is located at 42.978 N and 111.376 W. The community was named after its first post master and his wife. Show on map
Two ForksTwo Forks is an unincorporated community in Teton County, Idaho, United States. The name refers to a nearby area where the Teton River splits into two streams and then reforms. It was collected by the United States Geological Survey between 1976 and 1979, and entered into the Geographic Names Information System on June 21, 1979. Show on map
AmmonAmmon is a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. As of the 2010 US Census, the population of Ammon was 13,816. Having more than doubled in land area and population since 2000, Ammon was among the fastest-growing cities in Idaho between 2000 and 2010. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
AveryAvery is a small unincorporated community nestled in the St. Joe River Valley in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. Avery is located in the middle of the St. Joe District of the Idaho Panhandle National Forest. Avery is a popular tourist attraction in northern Idaho for its beautiful wilderness and outdoor recreation. Show on map
Elk RiverElk River is a city in Clearwater County, Idaho, United States. The population was 125 at the 2010 census, down from 156 in 2000. It is accessed from State Highway 8 from Bovill, to the west in adjacent Latah County. Elk River was formerly the site of a Potlatch sawmill, phased out after several decades during the 1930s. Show on map
BoneBone is an unincorporated community in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. Bone is located near the Bingham County line and Willow Creek 17 miles (27 km) southeast of Idaho Falls. As of 2006, the community had two permanent residents and one business, the Bone Store; its population increases during ranching season. Show on map
MinidokaMinidoka is a city in Minidoka County, Idaho, United States. The population was 112 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Burley, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Today Minidoka is one of Idaho's most strongly Hispanic communities, with over three quarters of the population claiming Hispanic or Latino nationality. Show on map
PeckPeck is a city in Nez Perce County, Idaho, United States. The population was 197 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Lewiston, ID-WA Metropolitan Statistical Area. Many residents of Peck work in nearby Orofino, Idaho. Additionally, Peck residents attend high school in Orofino since Peck does not have a high school. Show on map
SmeltervilleSmelterville is a city in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. The population was 627 at the 2010 census. The town was named in 1929 by a voice vote of its residents; the other choices were Van Rena and Silver City (already used in southwestern Idaho). The presence of a smelter caused the name to be selected. Show on map
Hayden LakeHayden Lake is both a city and a lake in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Located in the northern portion of the state, its population was 574 at the 2010 census. Hayden Lake is one of several natural lakes in northern Idaho; its shoreline is heavily populated with homes and it has limited public access. Show on map
Soda SpringsSoda Springs is a city in Caribou County, Idaho, United States. The population was 3,058 at the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Caribou County. Soda Springs has been county seat of Caribou County since the county was organized in 1919. In the 1860s Soda Springs served as the seat of Oneida County. Show on map
PotlatchPotlatch is a city in Latah County, Idaho, United States, located about 6 miles (9.7 km) east of the Idaho-Washington state border, in the north central part of the state. It is along State Highway 6, bordered on the northeast by the small community of Onaway. The population was 804 at the 2010 census. Show on map
MedimontMedimont is an unincorporated community in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Medimont is located on the north shore of Cave Lake, 8.5 miles (13.7 km) east-northeast of Harrison. Medimont has a post office with ZIP code 83842. The Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes bicycle trail passes through Medimont. Show on map
ThorntonThornton, Idaho, originally called Texas Siding, is a townsite founded in 1917 and exists today as a township of Madison County, Idaho. Thornton was named in honor of William Ezra Thornton, who had been prominent in the establishment of the townsite, and who also was for a time Thornton's Postmaster. Show on map
FairfieldFairfield is the county seat of and the only city in Camas County, Idaho, United States. The population was 416 at the 2010 census, nearly half of the rural county's population. The town was also featured in a season 2 episode of The X-Files, whereupon an investigation at a fictitious zoo took place. Show on map
RogersonRogerson is an unincorporated community in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. It is located approximately 18 miles (30 kilometers) north of the Nevada border on U.S. Route 93, about seven miles east of Salmon Falls Dam. Rogerson is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
MurphyMurphy is an unincorporated census-designated place in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. The county seat of Owyhee County, it is among the smallest county seats nationwide. As of the 2010 census, its population was 97. Murphy is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
New PlymouthNew Plymouth is a city in Payette County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,538 at the 2010 census, up from 1400 in 2000. It was incorporated on February 15, 1896. It is the host of the annual Payette County Fair. New Plymouth is part of the Ontario, OR–ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
ShoshoneShoshone (/ʃoʊˈʃoʊn/) is the county seat and largest city of Lincoln County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,461 at the 2010 census. In contrast to the Shoshone Native American tribe for which it is named, the city's name is correctly pronounced \"Show-shown,\" with a silent 'e'. Show on map
BlanchardBlanchard is an unincorporated census-designated place in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Blanchard is located on Idaho State Highway 41 6.5 miles (10.5 km) northwest of Spirit Lake. Blanchard has a post office with ZIP code 83804. As of the 2010 census, its population was 261. Show on map
ChubbuckChubbuck is a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Pocatello Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 13,922 at the 2010 census. Chubbuck is located immediately north of Pocatello and has opposed several consolidation proposals since the 1960s. Show on map
KunaKuna is a city in Ada County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 15,210 at the 2010 census. Kuna is one of the fastest-growing areas in Idaho, having nearly tripled in population between 2000 and 2010. Show on map
PrincetonPrinceton is an unincorporated census-designated place in Latah County, Idaho, United States. Princeton is located on Idaho State Highway 6 3 miles (4.8 km) east-southeast of Potlatch. Princeton has a post office with ZIP code 83857. As of the 2010 census, its population was 148. Show on map
PaulPaul is a city in Minidoka County, Idaho, United States founded in 1907. The population was 1,169 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Burley, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. The town received its name from Charles H. Paul, an engineer on the Minidoka Reclamation Project. Show on map
LaneLane is an unincorporated community in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Lane is located along the Coeur d'Alene River and Idaho State Highway 3. It is 12 miles (19 km) northeast of Harrison. The community was founded as a lumber town in the 1880s and named after a logger. Show on map
Idaho CityIdaho City is a city in and the county seat of Boise County, Idaho, United States, located about 36 miles (58 km) northeast of Boise. The population was 485 at the 2010 census, up from 458 in 2000. Idaho City is part of the Boise City−Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
AshtonAshton is a city in Fremont County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,127 at the 2010 census, and it is part of the Rexburg Micropolitan Statistical Area. The district is noted for seed potato production and bills itself as the world's largest seed potato growing area. Show on map
EastportEastport is an unincorporated community in Boundary County, Idaho, United States. Eastport is located at the Canada–US border along U.S. Route 95, across from Kingsgate, British Columbia and 19 miles (31 km) north of Moyie Springs. Eastport has a post office with ZIP code 83826. Show on map
HarvardHarvard is an unincorporated community in Latah County, Idaho, United States. Harvard is located on Idaho State Highway 6 8 miles (13 km) east of Potlatch. Harvard has a post office with ZIP code 83834. Harvard is close to the Boy Scouts of America summer camp, Camp Grizzly. Show on map
MurtaughMurtaugh is a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The population was 115 at the 2010 census, down from 139 in 2000. It is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Murtaugh is named after Mark Murtaugh, who oversaw a local irrigation project. Show on map
Post FallsPost Falls is a city in Kootenai County, Idaho, between Coeur d'Alene and Spokane, Washington. The population was 27,574 at the 2010 census, up from 17,247 in 2000 census, making it Idaho's tenth largest city. The U.S. Census Bureau estimated 2014 population is 30,123. Show on map
GreenleafGreenleaf is a city in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. The population was 846 at the 2010 census. Named after Quaker poet and abolitionist John Greenleaf Whittier. West of Caldwell, Greenleaf is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
FreedomFreedom is an unincorporated community in both northeastern Caribou County, Idaho, and northwestern Lincoln County, Wyoming in the United States; the Wyoming portion of the community is also a census-designated place (CDP). The population was 214 at the 2010 census. Show on map
StitesStites is a city in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. In the lower canyon of the South Fork of the Clearwater River, it is about four miles (6 km) upstream and south of Kooskia on State Highway 13. The population was 221 at the 2010 census, down from 226 in 2000. Show on map
Rockford BayRockford Bay is an unincorporated census-designated place in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Rockford Bay is located on Rockford Bay of Coeur d'Alene Lake, 12.5 miles (20.1 km) south-southwest of Coeur d'Alene. As of the 2010 census, its population was 184. Show on map
RathdrumRathdrum is a city in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. The population was 6,826 at the 2010 census, up from 4816 in 2000. It is part of the Coeur d'Alene Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes the entire county. It is named after Rathdrum in Ireland. Show on map
WeippeWeippe (/ˈwiːˈaɪp/) is a city in Clearwater County, Idaho, United States. The population was 441 at the 2010 census, up from 411 in 2000. In September 1805, the starving Lewis and Clark Expedition first met the Nez Perce on the Weippe Prairie, south of the city. Show on map
HomedaleHomedale is a city in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. The population was 2,633 at the 2010 census. The town name was chosen by drawing names from a hat during a community picnic. Homedale is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
ClaytonClayton is a city in Custer County, Idaho, United States. The population was 7 at the 2010 census, down from 27 in 2000. The name is derived from early resident Clayton Smith, who is alleged to be the owner of a bawdy house. It is adjacent to the Salmon River. Show on map
PlummerPlummer is a city in Benewah County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,044 at the 2010 census, up from 990 in 2000. It is the largest city within the Coeur d'Alene Reservation, and is accessed by U.S. Route 95, the state's primary north-south highway. Show on map
PonderayPonderay is a city in Bonner County, Idaho. The population was 1,137 at the 2010 census, up from 638 in 2000. Ponderay's city motto is \"Little City with the Big Future\". As of 2012, the city of Ponderay has the highest crime rate in the entire state of Idaho. Show on map
KooskiaKooskia (pronounced kōō′·skē) is a city in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is at the confluence of the South and Middle forks of the Clearwater River, combining to become the main river. The population was 607 at the 2010 census, down from 675 in 2000. Show on map
LemhiLemhi is an unincorporated community on the Lemhi River in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. Lemhi is located on Idaho State Highway 28, 8 miles (13 km) south of Tendoy and 18 miles (29 km) northwest of Leadore. Lemhi has a post office with ZIP code 83465. Show on map
ShoupShoup is an unincorporated community in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. Shoup is located on the Salmon River 23 miles (37 km) northwest of Salmon. Shoup has a post office with ZIP code 83469. Shoup was named for George L. Shoup, first governor of Idaho. Show on map
Saint AnthonySt. Anthony is a city in and the county seat of Fremont County, Idaho, United States. The population was 3,542 at the 2010 census, up from 3,342 in 2000. It is part of the Rexburg, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. St. Anthony was established in 1888. Show on map
OlaOla is an unincorporated community in Gem County, Idaho, United States. It is located approximately 30 miles (50 kilometers) north of Emmett. Ola was established as a post office July 22, 1882, by Carroll Baird. It serves the Upper Squaw Creek Valley. Show on map
OreanaOreana is an unincorporated community in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. Oreana is 13.7 miles (22.0 km) southeast of Murphy. Our Lady, Queen of Heaven Church, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is located near Oreana. Show on map
HeyburnHeyburn is a city in Minidoka County, Idaho, United States. The population was 3,089 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Burley micropolitan area. The city was named after Weldon B. Heyburn, a U.S. Senator from Idaho from 1903-12. Show on map
GeneseeGenesee is a city in Latah County, Idaho, United States. The population was 955 at the 2010 census, up from 946 in 2000. The city was named for the Genesee region of western New York, although it may also be a modification of the biblical Genesis. The first area of permanent settlement in the county, it was incorporated 127 years ago on October 23, 1889. Show on map
EmmettEmmett is a city in Gem County, Idaho, United States. The population was 6,557 at the 2010 census,up from 5,490 in 2000. It is the county seat and the only city in the county. Emmett is part of the Boise−Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Last ChanceLast Chance is an unincorporated community in Fremont County, Idaho, United States. The name was collected by the United States Geological Survey between 1976 and 1979, and entered into the Geographic Names Information System on June 21, 1979. Show on map
CrouchCrouch is a city in Boise County, Idaho, United States. The population was 162 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The city was founded in 1934, and named for resident William Crouch. Show on map
AnnisAnnis is an unincorporated community in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. Annis is 4 miles (6.4 km) north-northeast of Rigby. The Josiah Scott House, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is located near Annis. Show on map
Hamilton CornerHamilton Corner is an unincorporated community in Payette County, Idaho, United States. Hamilton Corner is located at the junction of Idaho State Highway 52 and Idaho State Highway 72 2.6 miles (4.2 km) east-southeast of New Plymouth. Show on map
ReynoldsReynolds is an unincorporated community in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. Reynolds is 9.8 miles (15.8 km) west of Murphy. The Camp Lyon Site, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is located near Reynolds. Show on map
Outlet BayOutlet Bay is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Outlet Bay is located on the southwest shore of Priest Lake, 21 miles (34 km) north of Priest River. The community is served by Idaho State Highway 57. Show on map
LenoreLenore is an unincorporated community in Nez Perce County, Idaho, United States. Lenore is located on the north bank of the Clearwater River 23 miles (37 km) east-northeast of Lewiston. Lenore has a post office with ZIP code 83541. Show on map
CambridgeCambridge is a city in Washington County, Idaho, United States. The population was 328 at the 2010 census, down from 360 in 2000. It is the second largest city in the county, behind the significantly larger Weiser, the county seat. Show on map
RirieRirie is a city in Bonneville and Jefferson counties (mostly Jefferson) in the eastern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 656 at the 2010 census. Show on map
LucileLucile is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. Lucile is located on the east bank of the Salmon River and U.S. Route 95 8 miles (13 km) north of Riggins. Lucile has a post office with ZIP code 83542. Show on map
Arbon ValleyArbon Valley is a census-designated place (CDP) in Power County, Idaho, in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the CDP population was 599. It lies within the Fort Hall Indian Reservation, just west of the city of Pocatello. Show on map
Spirit LakeSpirit Lake is a city in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,945 at the 2010 census, up from 1,376 in 2000. It is part of the Coeur d'Alene Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes the entire county. Show on map
ViolaViola is an unincorporated community in Latah County, Idaho, United States. Viola has a post office with a ZIP code of 83872. Viola lies on U.S. Route 95 south of its intersection with Idaho State Highway 66 and north of Moscow. Show on map
SpringfieldSpringfield is an unincorporated community in Bingham County, Idaho, United States. Springfield is located on Idaho State Highway 39 12.5 miles (20.1 km) northeast of Aberdeen. Springfield has a post office with ZIP code 83277. Show on map
Murphy Hot SpringsMurphy Hot Springs is a unincorporated community in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. It is located along Three Creek Road between Rogerson, Idaho and Jarbidge, Nevada at the bottom of the East Fork Jarbidge River's canyon. As of 2007, the community contains approximately 50 homes. Show on map
JeromeJerome is a city in Jerome County, Idaho, U.S.A. The population was 10,890 at the 2010 census, up from 7,780 in 2000. The city is the county seat of Jerome County, and is part of the Twin Falls Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
FeltFelt is an unincorporated community in Teton County, Idaho, United States. Felt is located on Idaho State Highway 32, 4 miles (6.4 km) north-northeast of Tetonia. Felt no longer has a post office, but its ZIP code is 83424. Show on map
CottonwoodCottonwood is a city in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. Located on the Camas Prairie, the population was 900 at the 2010 census, down from 944 in 2000. It is just west of U.S. Route 95, between Grangeville and Lewiston. Show on map
ParklineParkline is an unincorporated census-designated place on the Coeur d'Alene Reservation in Benewah County, Idaho, United States. The population was 80 at the 2010 census. Parkline was a city until it disincorporated in 2001. Show on map
LakeLake is an unincorporated community located in Fremont County in the U.S. state of Idaho. It is located at 44°40′1″N 111°23′34″W / 44.66694°N 111.39278°W. Lake is part of the Rexburg, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
PrestonPreston is a city in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. The population was 5,204 at the 2010 census. The city is the county seat of Franklin County. It is part of the Logan, Utah-Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
ColburnColburn is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Colburn is located on U.S. Route 2 and U.S. Route 95 8.5 miles (13.7 km) north of Sandpoint. Colburn has a post office with ZIP code 83865. Show on map
SamariaSamaria is an unincorporated community in Oneida County, Idaho, United States. Samaria is 7 miles (11 km) southwest of Malad City. The Samaria Historic District is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Show on map
King HillKing Hill is an unincorporated community in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. King Hill is located on the Snake River 6 miles (9.7 km) northeast of Glenns Ferry. King Hill has a post office with ZIP code 83633. Show on map
HammettHammett is an unincorporated community in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. Hammett is located on Idaho State Highway 78 8.5 miles (13.7 km) west of Glenns Ferry. Hammett has a post office with ZIP code 83627. Show on map
SantaSanta is an unincorporated community in Benewah County, Idaho, United States. Santa is located on Idaho State Highway 3 13 miles (21 km) south-southeast of St. Maries. Santa has a post office with ZIP code 83866. The town changed its name to SecretSanta.com for a year,in 2005 to promote the website and to get at least $20,000. Show on map
NordmanNordman is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Nordman is located near Idaho State Highway 57 31 miles (50 km) north of Priest River. Nordman has a post office with ZIP code 83848. Show on map
KingstonKingston is an unincorporated community in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. Kingston is located along Interstate 90 2 miles (3.2 km) northwest of Pinehurst. Kingston has a post office with ZIP code 83839. Show on map
DearyDeary is a city in Latah County, Idaho, United States. The population was 506 at the 2010 census, down from 552 in 2000. It is located 24 miles (39 km) east of Moscow and 43 miles (69 km) northeast of Lewiston. Show on map
BruneauBruneau is an unincorporated community in Owyhee County in the southwestern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. The mouth of the Bruneau River is to the northwest and Bruneau Sand Dunes State Park is to the east. As of 2014, Bruneau has a population of 552. Show on map
PollockPollock is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. Pollock is located on U.S. Route 95 7.5 miles (12.1 km) south-southwest of Riggins. Pollock has a post office with ZIP code 83547. Show on map
Priest RiverPriest River is a city in Bonner County, Idaho. The population was 1,751 at the 2010 census. Located in the northern part of the state, the city is at the mouth of the Priest River on the Pend Oreille River. Show on map
WestmondWestmond is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Westmond is located on the north shore of Cocolalla Lake along U.S. Route 95, 9.7 miles (15.6 km) south-southwest of Sandpoint. Show on map
ChesterChester is an unincorporated community in Fremont County, Idaho, United States. Chester is located on U.S. Route 20 6 miles (9.7 km) northeast of St. Anthony. Chester has a post office with ZIP code 83421. Show on map
GrangevilleGrangeville is the largest city in and the county seat of Idaho County, Idaho, United States, in the north central part of the state. Its population was 3,141 at the 2010 census, down from 3,228 in 2000. Show on map
UconUcon is a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 1,108 at the 2010 census. Ucon was first settled in 1883. Show on map
Good GriefGood Grief is an unincorporated community in Boundary County, Idaho. It was \"saluted\" in the early 1970s on the television show Hee Haw as having \"a population of three with two dogs and one old grouch.\" Show on map
CalderCalder is an unincorporated community in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. Calder is located on the Saint Joe River 18 miles (29 km) east of St. Maries. Calder has a post office with ZIP code 83808. Show on map
SpencerSpencer is a city in Clark County, Idaho, United States. The population was 37 at the 2010 census. The city is noted as being the \"Opal Capital of America\". The mine is located 5–6 miles outside of town. Show on map
Saint MariesSt. Maries (pronounced like \"St. Mary's\") is a city in north central Idaho, the largest in rural Benewah County and its county seat. Its population was 2,402 at the 2010 census, down from 2,652 in 2000. Show on map
MiddletonMiddleton is a city in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. The population was 5,524 at the 2010 census, up from 2,978 in 2000. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
LeadoreLeadore is an incorporated city of the State of Idaho in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. The population was 70 in the 1990 census, 90 in the 2000 census. The population was 105 at the 2010 census. Show on map
EllisEllis is an unincorporated community in Custer County, Idaho, United States. Ellis is located on U.S. Route 93 15.5 miles (24.9 km) northeast of Challis. Ellis has a post office with ZIP code 83235. Show on map
Raft RiverRaft River is an unincorporated community in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. Raft River is located near the mouth of the Raft River at the Snake River. The community is served by Interstate 86. Show on map
LacledeLaclede is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Laclede is located on U.S. Route 2 7 miles (11 km) east of Priest River. Laclede has a post office with ZIP code 83841. Show on map
WestonWeston is a city in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. The population was 437 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Logan, Utah-Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. It was first settled in 1865. Show on map
HoweHowe is an unincorporated community in Butte County, Idaho, United States. Howe is located on Idaho State Highway 33 18 miles (29 km) northeast of Arco. Howe has a post office with ZIP code 83244. Show on map
Beer Bottle CrossingBeer Bottle Crossing is an unincorporated community in Adams County, Idaho, United States. Beer Bottle Crossing is located in the Payette National Forest 13.1 miles (21.1 km) southeast of Council. Show on map
ParmaParma is a city in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,983 at the 2010 census, up from 1,771 in 2000. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The city was named after Parma, Italy. Show on map
Pine CreekPine Creek is an unincorporated community in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States, about 4 miles south of Pinehurst. At one point Pine Creek had several working mines including the Independence. Show on map
MonteviewMonteview is an unincorporated community in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. Monteview is 9.5 miles (15.3 km) north-northwest of Mud Lake. Monteview has a post office with ZIP code 83435. Show on map
CarmenCarmen is an unincorporated community in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. Carmen is located on U.S. Route 93 4.5 miles (7.2 km) north of Salmon. Carmen has a post office with ZIP code 83462. Show on map
ClarksvilleClarksville is an unincorporated community in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Clarksville is located on the south shore of Lake Hayden, 6 miles (9.7 km) north-northeast of Coeur d'Alene. Show on map
WorleyWorley is a city in southwestern Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. The population was 257 at the 2010 census, up from 223 in 2000. The city is within the Coeur d'Alene Indian Reservation. Show on map
MelbaMelba is a city in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. The population was 513 at the 2010 census, up from 439 in 2000. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
WinchesterWinchester is a city in Lewis County, Idaho, United States, located on the Camas Prairie in the north central part of the state. The population was 340 at the 2010 census, up from 308 in 2000. Show on map
PayettePayette is a city in and the county seat of Payette County, Idaho, United States. The population was 7,433 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Ontario, OR−ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
KilgoreKilgore is an unincorporated community on Antelope Valley Road in Clark County, Idaho, United States. It is the nearest community to Camas Meadows Battle Sites, a National Historic Landmark. Show on map
Indian ValleyIndian Valley is an unincorporated community in Adams County, Idaho, United States. Indian Valley is 12 miles (19 km) east of Cambridge. Indian Valley has a post office with ZIP code 83632. Show on map
AcequiaAcequia (pronounced ah-SEE-kwa) is a city in Minidoka County, Idaho, United States. The population was 124 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Burley, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
HumphreyHumphrey is an unincorporated community in Clark County, Idaho, United States. Humphrey is located along Interstate 15 near the Monida Pass, 9.1 miles (14.6 km) north-northwest of Spencer. Show on map
StanleyStanley is a city in Custer County, Idaho, United States. The population was 63 at the 2010 census; down from 100 in 2000. The center of population of Idaho in 2000 was located in Stanley. Show on map
TetoniaTetonia is located in Teton County, United States, is 50 miles NE of Idaho Falls, Idaho (center to center) and 425 miles NW of Denver, Colorado. The population was 269 at the 2010 census. Show on map
Sugar CitySugar City is a city in Madison County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,514 at the 2010 census, up from 1,242 in 2000. It is part of the Rexburg Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
EagleEagle is a city in Ada County, Idaho. The population was 19,908 at the 2010 census. Due to growth in the Boise metropolitan area, Eagle has become increasingly suburban in recent years. Show on map
GibbonsvilleGibbonsville is an unincorporated community in Lemhi County, Idaho, United States. Gibbonsville is 26 miles (42 km) north of Salmon. Gibbonsville has a post office with ZIP code 83463. Show on map
DecloDeclo is a city in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Burley, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 343 at the 2010 census, up from 338 in 2000. Show on map
MackayMackay /mæˈkiː/) is a city in Custer County, Idaho, United States. The population was 517 at the 2010 census. The town is pronounced \"Mackie\" with the accent on the first syllable. Show on map
HustonHuston is an unincorporated community in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. Huston is 4.5 miles (7.2 km) north-northeast of Marsing. Huston has a post office with ZIP code 83630. Show on map
PleasantviewPleasantview is an unincorporated community in Oneida County, Idaho, United States. Pleasantview is located on Idaho State Highway 38 5 miles (8.0 km) west-southwest of Malad City. Show on map
GoldenGolden is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. Golden is located along Idaho State Highway 14 33 miles (53 km) east of Grangeville, the nearest city. Show on map
GiffordGifford is an unincorporated community in Nez Perce County, Idaho, United States. Gifford is 7.5 miles (12.1 km) northeast of Culdesac. The community had a post office as of 1908. Show on map
HaydenHayden is a city in Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. Located in the northern portion of the state, just north of Coeur d'Alene, its population was 13,294 at the 2010 census. Show on map
WilderWilder is a city in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,533 at the 2010 census. Wilder is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Swan LakeSwanlake is an unincorporated community in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. Swanlake is 10 miles (16 km) southeast of Downey. Swanlake has a post office with ZIP code 83281. Show on map
SwanlakeSwanlake is an unincorporated community in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. Swanlake is 10 miles (16 km) southeast of Downey. Swanlake has a post office with ZIP code 83281. Show on map
MesaMesa is an unincorporated community in Adams County, Idaho, United States. Mesa is located near U.S. Route 95 7 miles (11 km) south of Council. Mesa has its own ZIP code, 83643. It is home to the Marymount Hermitage. Show on map
Mink CreekMink Creek is an unincorporated community in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. Mink Creek is located along Idaho State Highway 36 12.5 miles (20.1 km) northeast of Preston. Show on map
OakleyOakley is a city in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. The population was 763 at the 2010 census, up from 668 in 2000. It is part of the Burley Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Swan ValleySwan Valley is a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 204 at the 2010 census. Show on map
Grand ViewGrand View is a city in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. The population was 452 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
CondaConda is an unincorporated community in Caribou County, Idaho, United States. Conda is 6 miles (9.7 km) northeast of Soda Springs. Conda has a post office with ZIP code 83230. Show on map
Vans CornerVans Corner is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Vans Corner is located on Idaho State Highway 57 23.8 miles (38.3 km) north of Priest River. Show on map
PingreePingree is an unincorporated community in Bingham County, Idaho, United States. Pingree is located on Idaho State Highway 39 southwest of Blackfoot and northwest of Pocatello. Show on map
LewisvilleLewisville is a city in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. The population was 458 at the 2010 census. Lewisville is part of the Idaho Falls Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
MarsingMarsing is a city in Owyhee County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,031 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
PlacervillePlacerville is a city in Boise County, Idaho, United States. The population was 53 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
CastlefordCastleford is a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The population was 226 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
LapwaiLapwai is a city in Nez Perce County, Idaho, United States. Its population was 1,137 at the 2010 census, and it is the seat of government of the Nez Perce Indian Reservation. Show on map
HollisterHollister is a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The population was 272 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
HarpsterHarpster is an unincorporated community in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. Harpster is located along Idaho State Highway 13 northwest of Grangeville and south of Stites. Show on map
Lamb CreekLamb Creek is an unincorporated community in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. Lamb Creek is located on Idaho State Highway 57 23.2 miles (37.3 km) north of Priest River. Show on map
Mud LakeMud Lake is a city in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 358 at the 2010 census. Show on map
HansenHansen is a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The population was 1,144 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
ArbonArbon is an unincorporated community in Power County, Idaho, United States. Arbon is 25 miles (40 km) northwest of Malad City. Arbon has a post office with ZIP code 83212. Show on map
SquirrelSquirrel is an unincorporated community in Fremont County, Idaho, United States. The area lies north of Idaho State Route 32 northeast of Drummond and southeast of Ashton. Show on map
NotusNotus is a city in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. The population was 531 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Boise City–Nampa, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Gold CreekGold Creek is an unincorporated community in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. Gold Creek is located on the St. Joe River 33.75 miles (54.32 km) southeast of Wallace. Show on map
RobertsRoberts is a city in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 580 at the 2010 census. Show on map
FranklinFranklin is a city in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. The population was 641 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Logan, Utah-Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
McCammonMcCammon is a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the 'Pocatello, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area'. The population was 809 at the 2010 census. Show on map
IrwinIrwin is a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 219 at the 2010 census. Show on map
CliftonClifton is a city in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. The population was 259 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Logan, Utah-Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
CuldesacCuldesac is a town in Nez Perce County, Idaho, United States. The population was 380 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Lewiston, ID-WA Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
WardnerWardner is a city in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States. Located in the Silver Valley mining region, the population was 188 at the 2010 census, down from 215 in 2000. Show on map
MenanMenan is a city in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 741 at the 2010 census. Show on map
DowneyDowney is a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the 'Pocatello, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area'. The population was 625 at the 2010 census. Show on map
HazeltonHazelton is a city in Jerome County, Idaho, United States. The population was 753 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Twin Falls, Idaho Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
HamerHamer is a city in Jefferson County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 48 at the 2010 census. Show on map
DaytonDayton is a city in Franklin County, Idaho, United States. The population was 463 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Logan, Utah-Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
ArimoArimo is a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. It is part of the 'Pocatello, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area'. The population was 355 at the 2010 census. Show on map
BernBern is an unincorporated community in Bear Lake County, Idaho. It is located in the southeast corner of the state, about four miles from Montpelier. Show on map
States, regions, administrative units in Idaho
NameDescriptionShow
IdahoIdaho (/ˈaɪdəhoʊ/) is a state in the northwestern region of the United States. Idaho is the 14th largest, the 39th most populous, and the 7th least densely populated of the 50 United States. The estimated population is 1,654,930 and the state has an area of 83,569 square miles (216,440 km2). The state's largest city and capital is Boise. Residents are called \"Idahoans\". Idaho was admitted to the Union on July 3, 1890, as the 43rd state. Show on map
Twin Falls CountyTwin Falls County is a county in the south central part of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census, the county had a population of 77,230. The county seat and largest city is Twin Falls. Twin Falls County is part of the Twin Falls, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Fort Hall ReservationThe Fort Hall Indian Reservation is an Indian reservation of the federally recognized Shoshone-Bannock Tribes in the U.S. state of Idaho. This is one of five federally recognized tribes in the state. The reservation is located in southeastern Idaho on the Snake River Plain north and west of Pocatello, and comprises 814.874 sq mi (2,110.51 km2) of land area in four counties: Bingham, Power, Bannock, and Caribou counties. To the east is the 60-mile-long Portneuf Range, with Mount Putnam and South Putnam Mountain both located on the Fort Hall Indian Reservation. Show on map
Latah CountyLatah County (pron. /ˈleɪtɑː/ LAY-tah) is a county located in the north central region of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 37,244. The county seat and largest city is Moscow, the home of the University of Idaho, the state's flagship and land-grant university. Latah County comprises the Moscow, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is included in the Pullman-Moscow, WA-ID Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Minidoka CountyMinidoka County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 20,069. The county seat and largest city is Rupert. Minidoka County is part of the Burley, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Camas CountyCamas County is a county in the southern portion of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 1,117 making it the second-least populous county in Idaho. The county seat is Fairfield. The county was created by the Idaho Legislature on February 6, 1917, by a partition of Blaine County. It is named for the camas root, or Camassia, a lily-like plant with an edible bulb found in the region, which was used as a food source by Native Americans and settlers. Camas County is included in the Hailey, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Lincoln CountyLincoln County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 5,208. The county seat and largest city is Shoshone. The county is named after President Abraham Lincoln. The Idaho Territory was created in 1863, during the Lincoln Administration of 1861–65. Lincoln County is included in the Hailey, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. In 2002, 66% of church goers in the county were Mormon. Show on map
Ada CountyAda County is a county in the southwestern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census, the county had a population of 392,365, making it the most populous county in Idaho. The county seat and largest city is Boise, which is also the state capital. Ada County is included in the Boise, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Idaho CountyIdaho County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 16,267. The county seat is Grangeville. Previous county seats of the area were Florence (1864–75) and Mount Idaho (1875–1902). Idaho County was originally founded 156 years ago as a region of Washington Territory in 1861, named for a steamer called Idaho that was launched on the Columbia River in 1860. It was reorganized by the Idaho Territorial Legislature on February 4, 1864. In this context, the Idaho Territory and the State of Idaho are both preceded by the name of the county. Show on map
Lewis CountyLewis County is a county located in the north central region of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 3,821, making it the fourth-least populous county in Idaho. The county seat is Nezperce, and Kamiah is the largest city. Partitioned from Nez Perce County and established in 1911, it was named after the explorer Meriwether Lewis. Show on map
Jerome CountyJerome County is a county in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 22,374. The county seat and largest city is Jerome. The county was created by the Idaho Legislature on February 8, 1919, by a partition of Lincoln County. It was named after either Jerome Hill, a developer of the North Side Irrigation Project, his son-in-law Jerome Kuhn, or his grandson Jerome Kuhn, Jr. Jerome County is part of the Twin Falls, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Valley CountyValley County is a rural county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 9,862. The county seat is Cascade, and the largest city is McCall. Established in 1917, it was named after the Long Valley of the North Fork of the Payette River, which extends over 30 miles (50 km) from Payette Lake at McCall south to Cascade to Round Valley. The valley was formerly a summer pasture for livestock from the Boise Valley. Since the completion of the Cascade Dam in 1948, much of the northern valley has been covered by the Cascade Reservoir. Show on map
Bonneville CountyBonneville County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the county had a population of 104,234, making it the fourth-most populous county in Idaho and the most populous in eastern Idaho. Its county seat and largest city is Idaho Falls. Bonneville County was established in 1911 and named after Benjamin Bonneville (1796–1878), a French-born officer in the U.S. Army, fur trapper, and explorer in the American West. Bonneville County is part of the Idaho Falls, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Blaine CountyBlaine County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 21,376. The county seat and largest city is Hailey. Blaine County was created by the state legislature on March 5, 1895, by combining Alturas and Logan counties. Its present boundaries were set on February 8, 1917, when a western portion became Camas County. The county is named after former congressman and 1884 Republican presidential nominee James G. Blaine (1830–93). Show on map
Teton CountyTeton County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 10,170. The county seat is Driggs, and the largest city is Victor. The county was established in 1915 and was named after the Teton Mountains to the east. Teton County is part of the Jackson, WY-ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. The Teton Valley was discovered by John Colter in 1808, a member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition (1804–06). It became known as Pierre's Hole, and it hosted the well-attended 1832 Rendezvous, which was followed by the Battle of Pierre's Hole. Show on map
Franklin CountyFranklin County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 12,786. The county seat and largest city is Preston. The county was established in 1913 and named after Franklin D. Richards, an Apostle of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. It is the only Franklin County in the United States that is not named after Benjamin Franklin. Franklin County is part of the Logan, UT-ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. The Bear River Massacre took place in present-day Franklin County on January 29, 1863. Show on map
Clearwater CountyClearwater County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 8,761. The county seat is Orofino. Established in 1911, the county was named after the Clearwater River. The county is home to North Fork of the Clearwater River, and a small portion of the South Fork and the main Clearwater. Also in the county are the Dworshak Reservoir, Dworshak State Park, Dworshak National Fish Hatchery, and the Dworshak Dam, third highest dam in the U.S. The modest Bald Mountain ski area is located between Orofino and Pierce. Show on map
Boise CountyBoise County is a rural mountain county in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 7,028. The county seat is Idaho City, and Horseshoe Bend is its largest city. Boise County is part of the Boise, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. The Bogus Basin ski area is in the southwestern part of the county. The county's eastern area contains the central section of the Sawtooth Wilderness, the western part of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. In 2010, the center of population of Idaho was located in Boise County. Show on map
Coeur d'Alene ReservationThe Coeur d'Alene Reservation, located in northwestern Idaho, United States, is home to the federally recognized Coeur d'Alene tribe. It is located in parts of Benewah and Kootenai counties. The land area is 523.76 sq mi (1,356.531 km²) and it had a population of 6,551 residents at the 2000 census. The largest city entirely within the reservation is Plummer, with a population of 990 persons. However, part of the larger city of St. Maries, the county seat, extends onto the reservation's eastern end. This portion of the reservation holds only 734 of the city's 2,652 residents. Show on map
Kootenai CountyKootenai County (/ˈkuːtniː/ KOOT-nee) is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 138,494, making it the third-most populous county in Idaho. The county seat and largest city is Coeur d'Alene. The county was established in 1864 and named after the Kootenai tribe. Kootenai County comprises the Coeur d'Alene, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area, which is included in the Spokane-Spokane Valley-Coeur d'Alene, WA-ID Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Butte CountyButte County is a rural county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 2,891, making it the third-least populous county in Idaho. Its county seat and largest city is Arco. The county was established in 1917 from parts of Blaine County. Butte County is included in the Idaho Falls, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Much of the eastern part of the county is the vast Idaho National Laboratory, which extends eastward into neighboring counties. Show on map
Bear Lake CountyBear Lake County is a county in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 5,986. The county seat is Paris, and Montpelier is the largest city. The county is named after Bear Lake, a large alpine lake at an elevation of 5,924 feet (1,806 m) above sea level. The northern half of the 20-mile-long (32 km) lake is in Idaho, the southern half in Utah. The county was established in 1875 in the Idaho Territory, fifteen years before statehood. Show on map
Shoshone CountyShoshone County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 12,765. The county seat is Wallace, and the largest city is Kellogg. The county was established in 1864, named for the Native American Shoshone tribe. Shoshone County is commonly referred to as the Silver Valley, due to its century-old mining history. The Silver Valley is famous nationwide for the vast amounts of silver, lead, and zinc mined from it. Show on map
Fremont CountyFremont County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census the county had a population of 13,242. The county seat and largest city is St. Anthony. The county was established in 1893, and was named for the explorer John C. Frémont. Fremont County is part of the Rexburg, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the Idaho Falls-Rexburg-Blackfoot, ID Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Adams CountyAdams County is a rural county located in the state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census the county had a population of 3,976, making it the fifth-least populous county in Idaho. The county seat and largest city is Council. The county was established in 1911 and was named in honor of President John Adams. Adams County is home to the Brundage Mountain ski area, northeast of New Meadows, and the Idaho ground squirrel. Show on map
Bannock CountyBannock County is a county located in the southeastern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the population was 82,839, making it the fifth-most populous county in Idaho. The county seat and largest city is Pocatello. The county was established in 1893 and named after the local Bannock tribe. It is one of the counties with territories included in the Fort Hall Indian Reservation of the federally recognized Shoshone-Bannock Tribes. Bannock County comprises the Pocatello, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Clark CountyClark County is a rural county in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 982, making it the least populous county in Idaho. The county seat and largest city is Dubois. The county was established on February 1, 1919, partitioned from Fremont County. It was named for State Senator Sam K. Clark, an early pioneer on Medicine Lodge Creek. Show on map
Bonner CountyBonner County is a county located in the northern part of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 40,877. The county seat and largest city is Sandpoint. Partitioned from Kootenai County and established in 1907, it was named for Edwin L. Bonner, a ferry operator. Bonner County comprises the Sandpoint, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Washington CountyWashington County is a county in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 10,198. The county seat and largest city is Weiser, with over half of the county's population. The county was established in 1879 when Idaho was a territory and named after U.S. president George Washington. Washington County is home to the Idaho ground squirrel. Show on map
Custer CountyCuster County is a rural mountain county located in the center of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 4,368. The county seat is Challis. Established in 1881, the county was named for the General Custer Mine, where gold was discovered five years earlier. Custer County relies on ranching, mining, and tourism as its main resources. Show on map
Power CountyPower County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census, the county had a population of 7,817. The county seat and largest city is American Falls. The county was created by the Idaho Legislature on January 30, 1913, by a partition of Cassia County. It is named for an early hydroelectric power plant (1902) at the American Falls. Show on map
Gooding CountyGooding County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 15,464. Its county seat is Gooding. The county was created by the Idaho Legislature on January 28, 1913, by a partition of Lincoln County. It is named for Frank R. Gooding, an early 20th Century governor and United States Senator from Idaho. Show on map
Owyhee CountyOwyhee County is a county located in the southwestern corner of the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 11,526. The county seat is Murphy, and its largest city is Homedale. In area it is the second-largest county in Idaho, behind Idaho County. Owyhee County is part of the Boise, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Boundary CountyBoundary County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 10,972. The county seat and largest city is Bonners Ferry. Boundary County was created by the Idaho Legislature on January 23, 1915. It is so named because it borders Canada, the only county in Idaho with an international border. Show on map
Elmore CountyElmore County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 29,130. The largest city and county seat is Mountain Home. Elmore County comprises the Mountain Home, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the Boise-Mountain Home-Ontario, ID-OR Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Jefferson CountyJefferson County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 26,140. The county seat and largest city is Rigby. The county was established in 1913 and named after Thomas Jefferson, the third U.S. President. Jefferson County is part of the Idaho Falls, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Madison CountyMadison County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 37,536. The county seat and largest city is Rexburg. Madison County is part of the Rexburg, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is also included in the Idaho Falls-Rexburg-Blackfoot, ID Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Bingham CountyBingham County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 45,607. The county seat and largest city is Blackfoot. Bingham County comprises the Blackfoot, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area, which is included in the Idaho Falls-Rexburg-Blackfoot, ID Combined Statistical Area. Show on map
Lemhi CountyLemhi County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 7,936. The largest city and county seat is Salmon. The county was established in 1869, named after Fort Lemhi (or Limhi), a remote Mormon missionary settlement from 1855–58 in Bannock and Shoshone territory. Show on map
Benewah CountyBenewah County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census the county had a population of 9,285. The county seat and largest city is St. Maries. The county was established on January 23, 1915 from sections of Kootenai County and was named for a chief of the Coeur d'Alene Tribe. The federally recognized Coeur d'Alene Tribe is based on the Coeur d'Alene Reservation in this county. Show on map
Canyon CountyCanyon County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 188,923, making it the second-most populous county in Idaho. The county seat is Caldwell, and its largest city is Nampa. Canyon County is part of the Boise, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Nez Perce CountyNez Perce County (pron. Nezz Purse) is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 39,265. The county seat is Lewiston. The county is named after the Nez Percé tribe. Nez Perce County is part of the Lewiston, ID-WA Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Gem CountyGem County is a county in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 census, the population was 16,719. The county seat and largest city is Emmett. Gem County is part of the Boise, ID Metropolitan Statistical Area. Gem County is home to the Idaho ground squirrel. Show on map
Oneida CountyOneida County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 4,286. The county seat and largest city is Malad City. Most of the county's population lives in Malad City and the surrounding Malad Valley. Show on map
Payette CountyPayette County is a county located in Idaho in the United States of America. As of the 2010 census, the population was 22,623. The county seat and largest city is Payette. Payette County is part of the Ontario, OR–ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Cassia CountyCassia County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 22,952. The county seat and largest city is Burley. Cassia County is included in the Burley, ID Micropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Caribou CountyCaribou County is a county located in the U.S. state of Idaho. As of the 2010 Census the county had a population of 6,963. The county seat and largest city is Soda Springs. Show on map
Different buildings in Idaho
NameDescriptionShow
Palisades DamPalisades Dam (National ID # ID00273) is an earth-fill dam on the Snake River in Bonneville County in the U.S. state of Idaho. The dam was completed in 1957 and provides irrigation water, flood control, and recreation; it features a four-turbine hydroelectric power plant. The dam can potentially generate 176.5 MW of electricity. The resulting water impoundment, Palisades Reservoir, has a storage capacity of 1.2 million acre-feet. Show on map
Dworshak National Fish HatcheryDworshak National Fish Hatchery is a mitigation hatchery located on the Clearwater River within the Nez Perce Reservation near Orofino, in north-central Idaho. It was constructed in 1969 by the Army Corps of Engineers, and is co-managed by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the Nez Perce Tribe. The hatchery is one of the largest combination producers of anadromous (migratory) fish in the world. These fish make a 1000 mile round trip to the ocean and back to spawn in the Clearwater River. The Dworshak Dam blocks access to the historical spawning areas on the North Fork-Clearwater River for the steelhead, and it is too high for a fish ladder. Show on map
University of IdahoThe University of Idaho (officially abbreviated UI, locally referred to as \"the U of I\") is the U.S. state of Idaho's oldest public university, located in the city of Moscow in Latah County in the northern portion of the state. It is the state's land-grant and primary research university. The University of Idaho was the state's sole university for 71 years, until 1963, and its College of Law, established in 1909, was first accredited by the American Bar Association in 1925. Show on map
Pebble Creek Ski AreaPebble Creek is an alpine ski area in southeastern Idaho, in the Portneuf Range in the Caribou National Forest. It is east of Pocatello in eastern Bannock County, four miles (6.4 km) east of Inkom. Pebble Creek's runs are on the northwestern slope of Bonneville Peak (a.k.a. Mount Bonneville), whose summit is 9271 feet (2825 m) above sea level, the highest elevation in the Portneuf Range. The lift-served summit is 8560 feet (2609 m), with a vertical drop of 2200 feet (670 m). Accessing the summit of Bonneville Peak by foot is allowed, gaining 711 vertical feet (216 m), giving a total vertical drop of 2911 feet (887 m). Show on map
Lucky Peak DamLucky Peak Dam is a rolled earth and gravel fill embankment dam in the United States, located on the Boise River in Ada County, Idaho. It is directly downstream of Arrowrock Dam, a concrete arch dam completed in 1915. This dam was designed by Mary Smith (a local architect). At the time of its construction in the early 1950s, Lucky Peak's primary purpose was flood control, with a secondary purpose of irrigation. The normal operating elevation of the full reservoir is 3,055 feet (931 m) above sea level, the empty reservoir's elevation (Boise River) is 2,824 feet (861 m). Show on map
Milner DamMilner Dam is a rockfill dam near Burley in south central Idaho. It impounds the Snake River in a reservoir named Milner Lake. The dam spans the river across two islands, with three embankments. Milner Dam was authorized for construction as a privately capitalized venture under the 1894 Carey Act, a precursor to the 1902 Reclamation Act. Ira Burton Perrine, a local rancher, chose the site and recruited financial backers, including Salt Lake City banker Stanley B. Milner and eastern investors Frank H. Buhl and Peter L. Kimberly. The Buhl-Kimberly Corporation built the dam and the Twin Falls Canal in 1903-1905. Milner Dam's primary purpose is irrigation but it also produces hydroelectricity. It is currently owned and operated by Milner Dam, Inc. Show on map
Anderson Ranch DamAnderson Ranch Dam is an earth rockfill type dam on the South Fork of the Boise River, in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. Its reservoir is plainly called \"Anderson Ranch Reservoir\" and has a spillway elevation of 4,196 feet (1,279 m) above sea level. The dam is northeast of Mountain Home and several miles north of US 20. When completed in 1950, Anderson Ranch was the tallest dam of its type in the world. Its primary purpose is to provide irrigation water for agriculture, with a secondary purpose of hydroelectric power. Its generating capacity was increased from 27MW to 40 MW in 1986. Show on map
C J Strike DamC. J. Strike Dam is an earth-fill type hydroelectric dam on the Snake River, just below the Bruneau River confluence, in the U.S. state of Idaho. Its location is near Grand View, Idaho. Its impoundment extends 36 miles (58 km) up the Snake River and 12 miles (19 km²) up the Bruneau River. The dam's powerplant has a nameplate capacity of 82.8 MW. The dam was named after Clifford J. Strike, the general manager of Idaho Power Company from 1938 to 1948. Show on map
Hansen High SchoolHansen High School is a high school in Hansen, Idaho. They were the 2003 state track division 1A champions.They went to 2009 state track in the 300 hurdles, and 800m. Their rivals are the Murtaugh Red Devils. Hansen high school has about 300+ students. It offers athletic programs for both girls and boys such as football, volleyball, basketball, cross country, and track. Hansen currently is excelling and academic achievements and is seeing increases in ISAT testing and is currently above standards set in place by the state of Idaho. Show on map
Magic DamMagic Dam is an earthen embankment dam across the Big Wood River in southwestern Blaine County, Idaho, in the United States, about 40 miles (64 km) north of Twin Falls. The dam was completed in 1910 by Magic Reservoir Hydroelectric, Inc. for irrigation, flood control and hydroelectric generation, and stores up to 195,000 acre feet (0.241 km3) of water in Magic Reservoir, which lies in both Blaine County and adjacent southeastern Camas County. Water from the reservoir is used to irrigate 89,000 acres (36,000 ha) around and between Shoshone and Richfield. Magic Dam also supports a power station with three turbines totaling a capacity of 9,000 kW. Show on map
KIVI-TV (Nampa)KIVI-TV is the ABC-affiliated television station for Idaho's Treasure Valley. Licensed to Nampa, it broadcasts a high definition digital signal on UHF channel 24 (or virtual channel 6.1 via PSIP) from a transmitter at the Bogus Basin ski area summit. Owned by the E. W. Scripps Company, KIVI share studios with KNIN-TV and several radio stations on East Chisholm Drive in Nampa (along I-84/U.S. 30/SH-55). Show on map
Lakeland High SchoolLakeland High School is a four-year public secondary school in Rathdrum, Idaho, one of two traditional high schools in the Lakeland Joint School District #272 of northern Kootenai County. The current campus opened in 1979 as a senior high school (grades 10–12); the original campus was built in 1962 and became the junior high school. The school colors are green and gold and the mascot is a hawk. Even though Rathdrum is a small city, many people attend Lakeland High School. Show on map
Pomerelle Ski AreaPomerelle Mountain is an alpine ski area in the western United States, in south central Idaho. It is located below Mount Harrison in the Albion Mountains in the Minidoka Ranger District of the Sawtooth National Forest, and south of Albion in Cassia County, 30 miles (50 km) northeast of the Utah-Nevada border with Idaho. Pomerelle's summit elevation is 8,762 feet (2,671 m) above sea level with a vertical drop of 1,002 feet (305 m). There are two chairlifts (1 triple, 1 double) and a magic carpet for the beginners' area. The area's average annual snowfall is 500 inches (1,270 cm). Show on map
College of Southern IdahoCollege of Southern Idaho (CSI) is a public community college in Twin Falls, Idaho, United States, with outreach programs in Boise, Hailey, Burley and Gooding. College of Southern Idaho offers associate of arts, associate of science, associate of applied science degrees and technical certificates in over 115 disciplines. Additional upper-division courses through the University of Idaho, Idaho State University and Boise State University are also offered. Credits transfer from CSI to these other Idaho schools very easily, so transferring is a smooth transition. Show on map
Boise Air TerminalBoise Airport (IATA: BOI, ICAO: KBOI, FAA LID: BOI) (Boise Air Terminal or Gowen Field) is a joint civil-military airport three miles south of Boise in Ada County, Idaho, United States. The airport is operated by the city of Boise Department of Aviation and is overseen by an Airport Commission. Boise is a landing rights airfield requiring international general aviation flights to receive permission from a Customs and Border Protection officer before landing. Show on map
Pine Ridge MallThe Pine Ridge Mall is an enclosed shopping mall located in Chubbuck, Idaho, which was built in 1981. The mall was originally developed by Price Development Corporation and later owned by General Growth Properties. The mall's original anchors were The Bon Marche (which became Macy's), JCPenney, and ZCMI. Sears and Shopko opened as anchors in new buildings which were later additions to the mall. Its current anchors are C-A-L Ranch Store, ShopKo, JCPenney, and Herberger's. In November, 2013, General Growth Properties sold the mall to Farmer Holding Co. for $9.05 Million. Show on map
Boise State UniversityBoise State University (BSU) is a college in Boise, Idaho. Founded in 1932 by the Episcopal Church, it became an independent junior college in 1934, and has been awarding baccalaureate and master's degrees since 1965. Boise State offers 201 degrees in 190 fields of study and has more than 100 graduate programs, including the MBA and MAcc programs in the College of Business and Economics; Masters and PhD programs in the Colleges of Engineering, Arts & Sciences, and Education; the MPA program in the College of Social Sciences & Public Affairs; Show on map
Swan Falls DamSwan Falls Dam is a concrete gravity type hydroelectric dam on the Snake River, in the U.S. state of Idaho. It is located near Murphy, Idaho. The dam was built in 1901 to generate electricity. It is the oldest hydroelectric dam on the Snake River. In the 1990s the original power plant was replaced with a new one. The dam was built with fish passage facilities, but they proved to be very poor in performance. For this reason, among others, the C. J. Strike Dam, built upriver from Swan Falls Dam in the early 1950s, was not equipped with fish passage facilities. Thus the two dams combined to become the first artificial barrier to anadromous fish migration up the Snake River. Today Hells Canyon Dam is the first total barrier to fish migration on the Snake. Show on map
Moscow City HallThe City Hall of Moscow, Idaho, formerly known as the Moscow Post Office and Courthouse, also known as Moscow Federal Building, is a building in Moscow built 106 years ago in 1911. It reflects Late Victorian and Eclectic architecture. Rejected for use as a library in 1979, it became a community center in the early 1980s. A bond issue to fund a renovation was defeated in late 1986, it became the city hall of the municipality in the 1990s. Show on map
Orofino High SchoolOrofino High School, is a four-year secondary school in Orofino, Idaho, part of a combined high school and junior high school operated by the Orofino Joint School District #171. The school colors are royal blue, black and white and the mascot is a maniac. West of the city center, the present campus was built in the late 1960s, and the junior high was added recently, following the closure of the century-old junior high building in 2010. The 8th grade was added in 2010 and the 7th grade in 2012, after two years at the elementary school. Show on map
Blackfoot DamBlackfoot Dam (National ID # ID00204) is a dam in Caribou County, Idaho, in the eastern part of the state. The earthen dam was completed in 1911 by the United States Bureau of Indian Affairs, with a height of 55 feet and 304 feet long at its crest. It impounds the Blackfoot River of Idaho for flood control and irrigation water storage primarily for the Fort Hall Indian Reservation. The dam is owned and operated by the Bureau. Its construction came eight years before the 1919 formation of Caribou County. Show on map
Salmon Falls DamSalmon Falls Dam is a dam constructed across Salmon Falls Creek in Twin Falls County, Idaho in the United States. Located about 25 miles (40 km) south of Buhl, the masonry arch-gravity dam is 217 feet (66 m) high and 450 feet (140 m) long, impounding up to 230,650 acre feet (0.28450 km3) of water in Salmon Falls Creek Reservoir. When full, the reservoir extends for 17 miles (27 km) upstream, encompassing 3,400 acres (1,400 ha). The dam and reservoir control runoff from a drainage basin of 1,610 sq mi (4,200 km2). Show on map
KIFI-TV (Idaho Falls)KIFI-TV is the ABC-affiliated television station for Southeastern Idaho, Southwestern Montana and Northwestern Wyoming that is licensed to Idaho Falls. It broadcasts a high-definition digital signal on VHF channel 8 from a transmitter on East Butte in unincorporated northern Bingham County along the Idaho National Laboratory border. The station can also be seen on Cable One channel 8 and in high definition on digital channel 1008. Show on map
Nampa Municipal AirportNampa Municipal Airport (ICAO: KMAN, FAA LID: MAN, formerly S67) is a city-owned public airport in Nampa, in Canyon County, Idaho. The FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2009–2013 called it a general aviation airport. It is used for private, emergency, military and industrial aviation and is home to the Warhawk Air Museum. The airport is under construction. The National Guard Base is on airport grounds. Nampa Municipal Airport is a member of Rocky Mountain Air and the Snake River Flight Training Club. Mission Aviation Fellowship is also headquartered at the Nampa Airport. Show on map
Idaho State UniversityIdaho State University (ISU) is a Carnegie-classified doctoral research and teaching institution in the western United States, located in Pocatello, Idaho. A public university founded 116 years ago in 1901 as the Academy of Idaho, ISU offers access to education in more than 280 programs at its main campus and at locations in Meridian, Idaho Falls, and Twin Falls. It is the state's designated lead institution in health professions and medical education. Show on map
Idaho State CapitolThe Idaho State Capitol in Boise is the home of the government of the state of Idaho. Although Lewiston, Idaho, briefly served as Idaho's capital from the formation of Idaho Territory in 1863, the territorial Legislature moved the capital to Boise on December 24, 1864. Show on map
Blizzard Mountain Ski AreaBlizzard Mountain Ski Area is a modest ski area in the western United States, in central Idaho. It is located in the southern tip of the Pioneer Mountains in southwestern Butte County, 18 miles (30 km) southwest of Arco. The elevation of its lift-served summit is 6,305 feet (1,922 m) above sea level, with a vertical drop of 710 feet (216 m) on a treeless, northeast-facing slope. The summit offers a sweeping view of the vast Snake River Plain to the east, south, and west. There is one platter lift, and the area operates on Saturdays, conditions permitting. Show on map
Island Park DamIsland Park Dam is operated by the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation in Fremont County, Idaho. The dam lies in Targhee National Forest near Island Park. The zoned earthfill dam was built between 1937 and 1939 as part of the Minidoka Project, which provides water to irrigate farmland in Idaho's Snake River Plain. Show on map
New Plymouth High SchoolNew Plymouth High School is the high school of New Plymouth, Idaho.It was built in 1986 after the previous high school building burned down in a fire on December 18, 1984. Originally, it was designed as a junior-senior high school, housing grades seven through twelve. In 1996, the city of New Plymouth approved a school bond and built New Plymouth Middle School in order to relieve crowding in the high school and New Plymouth Elementary School by housing grades six through eight. Show on map
McCall Outdoor Science SchoolThe McCall Outdoor Science School (MOSS) is a year-round learning center that serves over 2500 Idaho K-12 students annually in residential and outreach settings. Field instructors for outdoor science programs are University of Idaho College of Natural Resources graduate students completing a certificate and master's degree in environmental education. The McCall Outdoor Science School also offers programs open to the public including Field Seminars, Faculty Lectures, and Community Partnerships. MOSS is Idaho's only residential outdoor science school. Show on map
Pocatello Regional AirportPocatello Regional Airport (IATA: PIH, ICAO: KPIH, FAA LID: PIH) is a city owned, public use airport located seven nautical miles (13 km) northwest of the central business district of Pocatello, a city in Bannock County, Idaho, United States. The airport is built on the site of the Pocatello Army Airfield, a World War II training base. Many of the base facilities have been razed, although four large hangars remain. The airport is also the home to the National Weather Service Pocatello Office. Show on map
Boise Towne SquareBoise Towne Square is a mall in the western United States, located in Boise, Idaho. The largest retail complex in the state, it opened in 1988 after more than 20 years of planning, and features over 186 stores, with Macy's (formerly The Bon Marché), JCPenney, Sears, Kohl's and Dillard's (added in 1998) as anchor stores. The mall also includes the first Apple Store in Idaho. Boise Towne Square is owned by the Chicago-based General Growth Properties and is located near the junction of Interstate 84 and Interstate 184. Show on map
Karcher MallKarcher Mall is an enclosed shopping mall located in Nampa, Idaho, U.S.. The mall opened in August 1965 with Buttrey Food & Drug, Rasco-Tempo, and Skaggs Drug Centers as anchor stores. The mall was the largest shopping center in the Treasure Valley until 1988 when the Boise Towne Square Mall was opened in Boise. The new mall directed traffic away for the Karcher Mall and several retailers, including 20-year-old anchor JCPenney, departed the mall to move to Boise. Since then, the mall has been sold to numerous owners, each of which attempted to revitalize the mall to mixed results. Today, the mall has 28 stores, including anchor stores Burlington Coat Factory, Discount Furniture, Jo-Ann Fabrics, and Ross Dress for Less, and is owned by Milan Properties, Inc. Show on map
Mann Creek DamMann Creek Dam (National ID # ID00285) is a dam in Washington County, Idaho, in the western part of the state, a few miles north-northeast of the town of Weiser. The earthen dam was an irrigation project of the United States Bureau of Reclamation. Completed in 1967, the dam impounds Mann Creek with a height of 148 feet above bedrock, and a length of 1176 feet along its crest. The dam is operated by the local Mann Creek Irrigation District. Show on map
Paddock Valley DamPaddock Valley Dam is a dam in Washington County, Idaho. This earthen dam was constructed in 1949 by the local Little Willow Irrigation District, with a height of 43 feet and a length of 300 feet long at its crest. It impounds Little Willow Creek for flood control and irrigation water storage, owned and operated by the local district. Show on map
KMVT-TV (Twin Falls)KMVT is the CBS-affiliated television station for Southern Idaho's Magic Valley that is licensed to Twin Falls. It broadcasts a high definition digital signal on VHF channel 11 from a transmitter on Flat Top Butte in unincorporated Jerome County east of Jerome and U.S. 93. The station can also be seen on Cable ONE channel 12 and in high definition on digital channel 460. Owned by Gray Television, KMVT is sister to low-powered primary Fox and secondary MyNetworkTV affiliate KSVT-LD. The two outlets share studios on Blue Lakes Boulevard North/U.S. 93 in Twin Falls. Syndicated programming on this station includes Wheel of Fortune, The Ellen DeGeneres Show, Dr. Phil, and Two and a Half Men among others. Show on map
Big Creek AirportBig Creek Airport (FAA LID: U60) is a state-owned public-use airstrip in Valley County, Idaho, United States. It is located 12 nautical miles (14 mi, 22 km) northeast of Yellow Pine, Idaho (44°57′54″N 115°29′37″W / 44.96500°N 115.49361°W) and 17 nautical miles (20 mi, 31 km) west of the Cabin Creek USFS Airport (45°08′37″N 114°55′44″W / 45.14361°N 114.92889°W).The airstrip is actually on Forest Service managed land. The state of Idaho Division of Aeronautics has a special use permit to perform annual maintenance on the strip and some facilities.The airport is located at the Big Creek Ranger Station (Forest Service Station- Not Ranger Station) in Payette National Forest, adjacent to the Big Creek Campground. The airstrip previously served the Big Creek Lodge, which burned down in 2008. Show on map
Saint Maries High SchoolSt. Maries High School is a four-year public secondary school in St. Maries, Idaho, the only high school in the St. Maries Joint School District #41. Located in north central Idaho in Benewah County, the high school is just north of the city and its airport, across the St. Joe River. Adjacent to a national forest in an area historically dominated by logging, the school colors are forest green and gold and the mascot is a lumberjack. Show on map
Moyie DamMoyie Dam is a dam in Boundary County, Idaho. The current 92-foot-high concrete gravity dam was built in 1950, and is owned and operated by the city of Bonners Ferry, Idaho. The city acquired its own hydroelectric facilities in 1921 and expanded several times; three powerhouses about 1000 feet downstream were built in 1921, 1941, and 1982, and their combined output totals just under 4 megawatts. As of 1984 Bonners Ferry was one of only three Idaho cities with its own municipally owned hydropower source, and the city ran it at a small profit returned to its general fund. Show on map
Mountain Home Air Force BaseMountain Home Air Force Base (IATA: MUO, ICAO: KMUO, FAA LID: MUO) is a United States Air Force installation located in southwestern Idaho, United States. The base is in Elmore County, 12 mi (19 km) southwest of the city of Mountain Home, which is 40 mi (64 km) southeast of Boise, via Interstate 84. The host unit at Mountain Home since 1972 has been the 366th Fighter Wing (366 FW) of the Air Combat Command (ACC), nicknamed the \"Gunfighters.\" The base's primary mission is to provide combat airpower and combat support capabilities to respond to and sustain worldwide contingency operations. Show on map
American Falls DamThe American Falls Dam is a concrete gravity-type dam located near the town of American Falls, Idaho, on river mile 714.7 of the Snake River. The dam and reservoir are a part of the Minidoka Project on the Snake River Plain and are used primarily for flood control, irrigation, and recreation. When the original dam was built by the Bureau of Reclamation, the residents of American Falls were forced to relocate three-quarters of their town to make room for the reservoir. A second dam was completed in 1978 and the original structure was demolished. Although the dam itself is located in Power County, its reservoir also stretches northeastward into both Bingham County and Bannock County. Show on map
Twin Falls AirportMagic Valley Regional Airport (IATA: TWF, ICAO: KTWF, FAA LID: TWF), also known as Joslin Field, is a public use airport located four nautical miles (7 km) south of the central business district of Twin Falls, a city in Twin Falls County, Idaho, United States. The airport is owned by the City and County of Twin Falls. It is mostly used for general aviation but is also served by one commercial airline. Show on map
Oxbow DamOxbow Dam is a hydroelectric run-of-the-river rockfill dam on the Snake River on the Idaho-Oregon border, in Hells Canyon (river mile 273). It is part of the Hells Canyon Project that also includes Hells Canyon Dam and Brownlee Dam, built and operated by Idaho Power Company. The dam's powerhouse contains four generating units with a total nameplate capacity of 190 megawatts (250,000 hp). Show on map
Arctic Point Fire LookoutThe Arctic Point Fire Lookout is a 72-foot (22 m) tall fire tower located near Big Creek, Idaho. It was listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) in 1994. Its NRHP listing included two contributing buildings, a log cabin residence and a standard type outhouse, as well as one contributing structure, the fire tower itself. Show on map
New Sweden SchoolThe New Sweden School is a school located in the town of New Sweden, Idaho (part of Idaho Falls). It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1991. The school was built in 1927 and is historically significant due to its association with the Swedish American immigrant communities of New Sweden and Riverview. Show on map
Soda DamSoda Dam, also known as Alexander Dam (National ID # ID00060), is a dam in Caribou County, Idaho, directly west of the town of Soda Springs. The concrete dam was originally constructed in 1925, with a current height of 94 feet and a length of 492 feet at its crest, since a 1991 re-construction. It impounds Bear River for hydroelectric power, one of the hydropower facilities owned and operated by the electric utility PacifiCorp. Show on map
The College of IdahoThe College of Idaho is a private, residential liberal arts college in the western United States located in Caldwell, Idaho. Founded 126 years ago in 1891, it is the state's oldest private liberal arts college, with an enrollment of 1,140 students. The C of I has produced seven Rhodes Scholars, three governors and four NFL players. Its PEAK Curriculum allows students to study in the four knowledge areas of humanities, natural sciences, social sciences and a professional field, enabling them to earn a major and three minors in four years. Show on map
KTRV-TV (Nampa)KTRV-TV is the Ion Television and MyNetworkTV affiliate for Idaho's Treasure Valley licensed to Nampa. It broadcasts a high definition digital signal on VHF channel 13 (or virtual channel 12.1 via PSIP) from a transmitter at the Bogus Basin ski area summit in unincorporated Boise County. Owned by Block Communications, KTRV has studios in Nampa at the corner of 6th Street North and Northside/Nampa Boulevard. Show on map
KBCI-TV (Boise)KBOI-TV is the CBS-affiliated television station for Idaho's Treasure Valley licensed to Boise. It broadcasts a high definition digital signal on VHF channel 9 (virtual channel 2.1 via PSIP) from a transmitter at the Bogus Basin ski area summit in unincorporated Boise County. The station can also be seen on Cable One channel 8 and in high definition on digital channel 460. Owned by Sinclair Broadcast Group, the station is sister to low-powered CW affiliate KYUU-LD and the two share studios on North 16th Street in Western Downtown Boise. Show on map
Sunshine MineThe Sunshine Mine is located between the cities of Kellogg and Wallace in northern Idaho. It has been one of the world's largest and most profitable silver mines, having produced over 360 million ounces of silver since 2001. Show on map
Cottonwood Air Force Station (historical)Cottonwood Air Force Station is a former United States Air Force General Surveillance Radar station. The radar site was located at the summit of Cottonwood Butte, 5.7 miles (9.2 km) west-northwest of Cottonwood in Idaho County, Idaho. It was closed in 1965 and transferred to the state of Idaho in 1974, when it was converted to its present use as a minimum-security correctional facility. Show on map
Lewiston–Nez Perce County AirportLewiston–Nez Perce County Airport (IATA: LWS, ICAO: KLWS, FAA LID: LWS) is a public use airport in the northwest United States, located in Lewiston, Idaho. Owned by the city and Nez Perce County, it is situated in an elevated area, two nautical miles (4 km) south of the central business district. Show on map
Firth High SchoolFirth High School is located in Firth, Idaho. The school colors are blue, black, and white. Firth has successful basketball, football, cross country, and track programs. The boys varsity basketball team won four straight Idaho state class 2A championships from 2007 to 2010. In 2013-2014, 2014-2015, and 2015-2016 the boys basketball team won the state championship again making it 7 in 10 years. In 2014 the girls basketball team won their first Championship since 1987 and the volleyball team was also crowned state champions that year Firth High school has many clubs, including Key Club, drama, FFA, FCCLA, BPA, gaming club, and art. Show on map
Fanning FieldIdaho Falls Regional Airport (IATA: IDA, ICAO: KIDA, FAA LID: IDA) is a city owned, public use airport located two nautical miles (4 km) northwest of the central business district of Idaho Falls, a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. It was formerly known as Fanning Field. Show on map
KPVI-TV (Pocatello)KPVI-DT is the local NBC-affiliated television station for Idaho Falls and Pocatello, Idaho. Licensed to Pocatello, it broadcasts a digital signal on channel 23. The station is owned by Northwest Broadcasting. Show on map
Driggs, Driggs-Reed Memorial AirportDriggs–Reed Memorial Airport (ICAO: KDIJ, FAA LID: DIJ, formerly U59) is a city-owned public-use airport located one nautical mile (1.85 km) north of the central business district of Driggs, a city in Teton County, Idaho, United States. This airport is included in the FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2009–2013, which categorized it as a general aviation facility. Show on map
Albeni Falls DamAlbeni Falls Dam is located on the Pend Oreille River between Oldtown, Idaho, and Priest River, Idaho. It is located on the site of a natural waterfall named Albeni Falls, named after early pioneer Peter Albeni Poirier. Construction on the dam began in 1951 and was completed in 1955 at a cost of $34 million ($261 million in 2007 dollars). It produces over 200 million kilowatt hours of electricity each year for the Bonneville Power Administration and is operated by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The dam is 90 feet (27 m) high and 775 feet (236 m) long. Its spillway is 400 feet (120 m) long. Show on map
KTVB-TV (Boise)KTVB, channel 7, is the NBC-affiliated television station in Boise, Idaho, and is owned by Tegna. The station broadcasts its digital signal on VHF channel 7. KTVB's studios are located on West Fairview Avenue (I-184) in Boise, and its transmitter is located at the Bogus Basin ski area summit in Boise County. The station also operates a low-power repeater in Twin Falls, KTFT-LD, the programming for which originates from the KTVB studios. The two signals are identical, with the exception of commercials, which are sold and targeted to the Magic Valley area. Show on map
Dworshak DamDworshak Dam is a concrete gravity dam in the western United States, on the North Fork Clearwater River in Clearwater County, Idaho. The dam is located approximately 4 miles (6 km) northeast of Orofino and impounds the Dworshak Reservoir for flood control and hydroelectricity generation. With a height of 717 feet (219 m), Dworshak is the third tallest dam in the United States and the tallest straight-axis concrete dam in the Western Hemisphere. Construction of the dam by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) began in 1966 and was completed in 1973. Show on map
McCall AirportMcCall Municipal Airport (IATA: MYL, ICAO: KMYL, FAA LID: MYL) is a city-owned public-use airport located in McCall, a city in Valley County, Idaho, United States. It is included in the FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015, which categorized it as a general aviation facility. It is home to a U.S. Forest Service smokejumper base, one of eight in the nation. The airport was the site of a fatal crash in 2008 on May 2, when two single-engine planes collided on final approach to runway 34 and exploded, resulting in three deaths. Show on map
Wood River High SchoolWood River High School is a public secondary school in Hailey, Idaho, one of two traditional high schools operated by the Blaine County School District #61 (the smaller Carey High School (K-12) is the other). Wood River High School serves the communities of Bellevue, Hailey, Ketchum, and Sun Valley, all in the valley of the Big Wood River, and the current campus opened in August 2003. The school colors are green and white and the mascot is a wolverine. East of central Hailey, the elevation of the WRHS campus is 5,350 feet (1,630 m) above sea level. Show on map
Minidoka DamThe Minidoka Dam is an earthfill dam on the Snake River in south central Idaho. The dam, originally completed in 1906, is east of Rupert on county highway 400; it is 86 feet (26 m) high and nearly a mile (1.6 km) in length, with a 2,400-foot (730 m) wide overflow spillway section. The dam and power plant were listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1974. Walcott Park, close to the dam, is a popular summertime picnic area. Lake Walcott State Park and the headquarters for the Minidoka National Wildlife Refuge are adjacent to the dam. Show on map
Hillcrest High SchoolHillcrest High School is a four-year public high school in Ammon, Idaho, east of Idaho Falls. Opened in 1992, it was the second high school in the Bonneville School District. The school mascot is the Knight and the colors are red, black, and white. Originally in IHSAA Class 4A for athletics, Hillcrest now competes in 5A, with the largest schools in the state. The principal is Doug McLaren with and two assistant principals, Josh Haggerty and Corey Telford. Show on map
Coeur D'Alene Air TerminalCoeur d'Alene Airport (IATA: COE, ICAO: KCOE, FAA LID: COE) is a county-owned public-use airport in the northwest United States, located in northern Idaho at Hayden in Kootenai County. It is nine miles (14 km) northwest of the central business district of Coeur d'Alene. The airport was known as Coeur d'Alene Air Terminal until September 2007, when it was renamed Coeur d'Alene Airport / Pappy Boyington Field to honor World War II multiple ace Col. Gregory \"Pappy\" Boyington (1912–1988), a Medal of Honor recipient born in Coeur d'Alene. Show on map
Friedman Memorial AirportFriedman Memorial Airport (IATA: SUN, ICAO: KSUN, FAA LID: SUN) is a city-owned public-use airport in the northwest United States, located one nautical mile (2 km) southeast of the central business district of Hailey, the county seat of Blaine County, Idaho. The airport is operated by the Friedman Memorial Airport Authority under a Joint Powers Agreement between the city of Hailey and Blaine County. It serves the resort communities of Sun Valley and Ketchum, and the surrounding areas in the Wood River Valley. Show on map
Sandpoint AirportSandpoint Airport (ICAO: KSZT, FAA LID: SZT) is a county-owned public-use airport located two nautical miles (4 km) north of the central business district of Sandpoint, in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. The airport is also known as Dave Wall Field. Although most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, this airport is assigned SZT by the FAA but has no designation from the IATA (which assigned SZT to San Cristóbal de las Casas National Airport in Mexico). Show on map
Sage Hen DamSage Hen Dam is an earthfill type dam on Sage Hen Creek, in Gem County, Idaho, United States. Its reservoir is called Sage Hen Reservoir and is located in the West Mountains of Boise National Forest between Boise and McCall. The dam is owned by the Squaw Creek Irrigation Company and does not produce electricity. The reservoir is stocked with rainbow and has a native population of redband trout. It also has recreation facilities that include four campgrounds, a boat ramp, and fishing docks. Show on map
Idaho County AirportIdaho County Airport (IATA: IDH, ICAO: KGIC, FAA LID: GIC, formerly S80) is a county owned, public-use airport in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is located one nautical mile (1.15 mi, 1.85 km) north of the central business district of Grangeville, Idaho. Although most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, this airport is assigned GIC by the FAA and IDH by the IATA (which assigned GIC to Boigu Island Airport in Queensland, Australia). Show on map
KGEM-AM (Boise)KGEM (1140 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a religious talk format. Licensed to Boise, Idaho, USA, the station serves the Boise area. The station is currently owned by SNL Radio, LLC. Former owners Journal Broadcast Group announced July 22, 2009 that KGEM, along with sister station KCID, were to be sold to Salt & Light Radio for $950,000. The sale closed on September 25, 2009, and as a result the stations were converted to Salt & Light's local Catholic radio format. Show on map
Johnson Creek AirportJohnson Creek Airport (FAA LID: 3U2) is a grass airstrip located in Central Idaho three miles (5 km) south of Yellow Pine, a village in Valley County, Idaho, United States. It is managed by the Idaho Division of Aeronautics of the Idaho Transportation Department. A caretaker resides at the field, and as a result, the turf runway is well cared for. Johnson Creek is in the category of backcountry airstrips, and is popular with pilots who enjoy airplane camping. Show on map
Vallivue High SchoolVallivue High School is a four-year public secondary school in Caldwell, Idaho, the only traditional high school in the Vallivue School District. Opened 54 years ago in 1963, the school's campus is between Caldwell and Lake Lowell on the corner of Montana and Homedale roads, and the current principal is Mr. Richard Brulotte. The school colors are brown and gold to represent the school's rich agricultural tradition, and its mascot is a falcon. Show on map
Kellogg High SchoolKellogg High School is a four-year public secondary school in Kellogg, Idaho. The only high school in the Kellogg School District #391, it serves grades 9–12 in the western Silver Valley: the communities of Kellogg, Wardner, Pinehurst, and Smelterville in western Shoshone County, and Cataldo and Rose Lake in eastern Kootenai County. The principal of KHS is Curt-Randall Bayer. The school colors are purple and gold and the mascot is a wildcat. Show on map
Little Camas DamLittle Camas Dam is an earthfill type dam on Little Camas Creek, in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. Its reservoir is called Little Camas Reservoir and is northeast of Mountain Home and about 3 miles (4.8 km) east of Anderson Ranch Dam. The dam is owned by the Mountain Home Irrigation District and does not produce electricity. The reservoir is surrounded primarily by Boise National Forest land but also state and private land. Show on map
McCall-Donnelly High SchoolMcCall-Donnelly High School is a four-year public secondary school in McCall, Idaho, the only traditional high school in the McCall-Donnelly Joint School District, and the largest high school in Valley County. The school colors are blue, white, and red and the mascot is a Vandal. The school's campus in McCall is at an elevation of 5,030 feet (1,533 m) above sea level, approximately a quarter-mile (400 m) south of Payette Lake. Show on map
Rexburg AirportRexburg–Madison County Airport (IATA: RXE, ICAO: KRXE, FAA LID: RXE) is a public use airport located one nautical mile (2 km) northwest of the central business district of Rexburg, a city in Madison County, Idaho, United States. It is owned by the City of Rexburg and Madison County. This airport is included in the National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015, which categorized it as a general aviation facility. Show on map
Challis AirportChallis Airport (IATA: CHL, ICAO: KLLJ, FAA LID: LLJ) is a city-owned public-use airport located one mile (2 km) northeast of the central business district of Challis, a city in Custer County, Idaho, United States. Although most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, Challis Airport is assigned LLJ by the FAA and CHL by the IATA (which assigned LLJ to Lalmonirhat, Bangladesh). Show on map
Madison High SchoolMadison High School is a three-year public secondary school in Rexburg, Idaho, the county seat of Madison County. It is the only traditional high school in the Madison School District #321, which includes Rexburg and the majority of the county. The school colors are red, white, and gray, and the mascot is a bobcat. The elevation of the MHS campus is 4,870 ft (1,480 m) above sea level, the highest in Idaho Class 5A. Show on map
Coeur D'Alene High SchoolCoeur d’Alene High School is a four-year public secondary school in Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, one of two traditional high schools in the Coeur d'Alene School District #271. The school serves the northeastern half of the district, with students from the cities of Coeur d'Alene, Dalton Gardens, Hayden, and a portion of unincorporated Kootenai County. The school colors are blue and white and the mascot is a Viking. Show on map
Bonners Ferry High SchoolBonners Ferry High School is a four-year public secondary school in Bonners Ferry, Idaho. The only traditional high school in the Boundary County School District #101, it serves all of Boundary County, the northernmost in the state. The approximately 500 students come from an area larger than the state of Rhode Island. The school colors are navy blue and white and the mascot is a badger. Show on map
Dent BridgeThe Dent Bridge is a suspension bridge in the northwest United States, located in north central Idaho in Clearwater County, north of Orofino. It is 17 miles (27 km) up the North Fork of the former Clearwater River, now the Dworshak Reservoir. Completed 46 years ago in 1971 at a cost of $7,848,950, it has a main span of 1,050 feet (320 m), and an overall length of 1,550 feet (472 m). Show on map
Post Falls High SchoolPost Falls High School is a public secondary school in Post Falls, Idaho, the only traditional high school in the Post Falls School District. Established in 1912, the current campus of PFHS opened 17 years ago in 2000. After four failed bond attempts, the $18 million levy passed by a single vote in March 1998. The school colors are black and orange and the mascot is a Trojan. Show on map
Pocatello High SchoolPocatello High School is a four-year public high school in Pocatello, Idaho, locally known as \"Poky.\" It is the oldest of the three traditional high schools of the Pocatello/Chubbuck School District, and serves the southwest portion. The school colors are red and blue and the mascot is an Indian; the city's namesake, Chief Pocatello, was the leader of the Shoshone people. Show on map
Cavanaugh Bay AirportCavanaugh Bay Airport (FAA LID: 66S) is a public use airport located three nautical miles (6 km) north of the central business district of Coolin, in Bonner County, Idaho, United States. It is owned by the State of Idaho, Idaho Transportation Department, Division of Aeronautics. The airport is located on the east side of Priest Lake, at the south end of Cavanaugh Bay. Show on map
Arrowrock DamArrowrock Dam is a concrete arch dam on the Boise River, in the U.S. state of Idaho. It opened in 1915 and is located on the border between Boise County and Elmore County, upstream of the Lucky Peak Dam and reservoir. The spillway elevation for Arrowrock is 3,219 feet (981 m) above sea level and its primary purpose is to provide irrigation water for agriculture. Show on map
Boundary County AirportBoundary County Airport (FAA LID: 65S) is a county-owned, public-use airport in Boundary County, Idaho, United States. It is located two nautical miles (3.7 km) northeast of the central business district of Bonners Ferry. According to the FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2009–2013, it is categorized as a general aviation airport. Show on map
Aberdeen Municipal AirportAberdeen Municipal Airport (FAA LID: U36) is a city-owned public-use airport located two nautical miles (3.7 km) southwest of the central business district of Aberdeen, a city in Bingham County, Idaho, United States. According to the FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2009–2013, it is categorized as a general aviation facility. Show on map
Greenleaf Friends AcademyGreenleaf Friends Academy is a private Christian school in Greenleaf, Idaho serving preschool through 12th grades. It was founded in 1908 by members of the Greenleaf Friends Church as a college preparatory high school for the Quaker-founded community of Greenleaf. Junior High grades were added in the mid 1960s and Elementary grades added in the mid 1970s. Local professionals, a majority from area Friends Churches, comprise the 11 member governing board. Greenleaf Friends Academy holds affiliation with Associated Christian Schools International (ACSI), Northwest Yearly Meeting, part of Evangelical Friends International and holds state recognized school accreditation through AdvancEd. Show on map
Bliss DamBliss Dam is a concrete gravity-type hydroelectric dam on the Snake River, in the U.S. state of Idaho. The dam is located near Bliss, Idaho. Along with the Upper Salmon Falls and Lower Salmon Falls dam projects, Bliss Dam is part of Idaho Power Company's Mid-Snake Projects. The Mid-Snake Projects in total have a nameplate capacity of 169.5 MW. Show on map
Borah Senior High SchoolBorah High School is a three-year public secondary school in Boise, Idaho, one of four traditional high schools in the Boise School District. It serves students in grades 10–12 in the southwest portion of the district. It is named after William Borah (1865–1940), a prominent U.S. Senator for over 32 years and a presidential candidate in 1936. Show on map
Preston High SchoolPreston High School is a four-year public secondary school in Preston, Idaho, the only traditional high school in the Preston School District #201. The school colors are blue, white, and gold and the mascot is an Indian. PHS was one of the filming locations for the 2004 movie Napoleon Dynamite, where the director Jared Hess graduated in 1997. Show on map
Caldwell Industrial AirportCaldwell Industrial Airport (ICAO: KEUL, FAA LID: EUL) is a city-owned public airport three miles (5 km) southeast of Caldwell, in Canyon County, Idaho, United States. Most U.S. airports use the same three-letter location identifier for the FAA and IATA, but Caldwell Industrial Airport is assigned EUL by the FAA and has no IATA code. Show on map
Lewis-Clark State CollegeLewis–Clark State College is a public undergraduate college in the northwest United States, located in Lewiston, Idaho. Founded 124 years ago in 1893, it has an annual enrollment of approximately 3,500 students. The college offers more than 83 degrees and is well known for its criminal justice, education, nursing, and technical programs. Show on map
Burley Municipal AirportBurley Municipal Airport (IATA: BYI, ICAO: KBYI, FAA LID: BYI) is a city-owned public-use airport located one mile (2 km) northeast of the central business district of Burley, a city in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. The airport was rededicated as Burley J R Jack Simplot Airport in October 2002, honoring J. R. \"Jack\" Simplot. Show on map
Skyline High SchoolSkyline High School is a four-year public secondary school in Idaho Falls, Idaho, one of two traditional high schools of the Idaho Falls School District #91. The school opened in 1968 on the west side of Idaho Falls, west of the Snake River. The school colors are navy blue, white, and Columbia blue, and the mascot is a grizzly. Show on map
Sandcreek Middle SchoolAmmon is a city in Bonneville County, Idaho, United States. As of the 2010 US Census, the population of Ammon was 13,816. Having more than doubled in land area and population since 2000, Ammon was among the fastest-growing cities in Idaho between 2000 and 2010. It is part of the Idaho Falls, Idaho Metropolitan Statistical Area. Show on map
Kimberly High SchoolKimberly High School is a high school in Kimberly, Idaho. It comprises grades 9-12 and had a 2008-09 student enrollment of 428. In 2010, the Bulldogs lost a close game to American Falls 46-41, and lost their homecoming game to Sugar-Salem 30-8. They, however, were the conference champions and won third place at state. Show on map
Cabinet Gorge DamCabinet Gorge Dam is a concrete gravity-arch hydroelectric dam on the Clark Fork River, in the U.S. state of Idaho. The dam is located in the Idaho Panhandle, just west of the Montana border. Cabinet Gorge Reservoir extends into Montana, nearly to Noxon Rapids Dam. The purpose of the dam is for hydroelectricity. Show on map
Murtaugh High SchoolMurtaugh High School is a public high school in Murtaugh, Idaho, USA. It is a very small school with about 52 students in grades 9-12. It offers athletic programs for both girls and boys such as football, volleyball, basketball, and track. It also offers BPA and FFA. The extracurricular activities are minimal. Show on map
Magic Valley MallMagic Valley Mall is a shopping mall located in Twin Falls, Idaho. The mall opened in 1986 and is named after the Magic Valley region of Idaho. At 413,000 square feet and boasting more than 80 shops, the Magic Valley Mall soon supplanted the older Blue Lakes Mall as a major shopping location in southern Idaho. Show on map
South Fremont High SchoolSouth Fremont High School is a four-year public secondary school in St. Anthony, Idaho, one of two high schools in the Fremont School District #215. The school colors are red and black and the mascot is a cougar. They are classified as a 3A school. The school is involved in many programs, including athletics. Show on map
CorralCorral is an unincorporated community in southwestern Camas County, Idaho, United States. It lies along U.S. Route 20 west of the city of Fairfield, the county seat of Camas County. Its elevation is 5,098 feet (1,554 m). Although Corral is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 83322. Show on map
Ririe Junior-Senior High SchoolRirie High School is a public high school in Ririe, Idaho. Historically, it is notable for being the first school in USA history to sue to withdraw from a County School District. It won the suit in 1963 and formed its own independent school district, #252, with its own superintendent and school board. Show on map
KWIK-AM (Pocatello)KWIK (1240 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a News Talk Information format serving the Pocatello, Idaho, USA area. The station is currently owned by Rich Broadcasting and licensed to Rich Broadcasting Idaho LS, LLC. The station features programming from Fox News Radio and Premiere Radio Networks. Show on map
KBRV-AM (Soda Springs)KBRV (800 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a country music format. Licensed to Soda Springs, Idaho, USA, the station is currently owned by Val Cook, through licensee Old West Media, Inc. KBRV was originally on 540 kHz, changed to 790 kHz in 1966 and moved to 800 kHz on April 25, 2013. Show on map
Bitch Creek Cow CampBitch Creek Cow Camp is an unincorporated locale in Fremont County, Idaho, United States. Bitch Creek is a nearby stream whose name is said to be a corruption of the French word \"biche\" (which means doe), and that French trappers originally named the waterway \"Anse de Biche.\" Show on map
Fruitland High SchoolFruitland High School is a four-year public secondary school in Fruitland, Idaho, the only traditional high school in Fruitland School District #373. One of three high schools in Payette County in southwestern Idaho, FHS had an enrollment of 494 in the 2011–2012 school year. Show on map
Wilson Bar USFS AirportWilson Bar USFS Airport (FAA LID: C48, formerly ID76) is a public-use U.S. Forest Service airport located eight nautical miles (9 mi, 15 km) south of the central business district of Dixie, in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is owned by the Nez Perce National Forest. Show on map
Idavada (historical)Idavada, a portmanteau of Idaho & Nevada, is an historical locale in Twin Falls County, Idaho. It is home to the Idavada Volcanics formation of silicic rocks. The nearest major highway is U.S. Route 93, and the nearest established settlement is Jackpot, Nevada. Show on map
Reed Ranch AirportReed Ranch Airport (FAA LID: I92, formerly ID93) is a public use airport located 12 nautical miles (14 mi, 22 km) southwest of the central business district of Yellow Pine, in Valley County, Idaho, United States. It is owned by the Idaho Division of Aeronautics / USFS. Show on map
Atlanta AirportAtlanta Airport (FAA LID: 55H) is a public airport located one mile (2 km) northwest of the central business district of Atlanta, a town in Elmore County, Idaho, United States. It is owned by the State of Idaho, Idaho Transportation Department, Division of Aeronautics. Show on map
Sandpoint High SchoolSandpoint High School is a four-year public secondary school in Sandpoint, Idaho, the larger of the two high schools in the Lake Pend Oreille School District, the other is Clark Fork in Class 1A. The SHS school colors are red and white and the mascot is a bulldog. Show on map
Hillcrest Country ClubHillcrest Country Club is a country club in Boise, Idaho. Located in the bench area in the southwest area of the city, it is immediately northwest of the Boise Airport. The club hosts the Boise Open professional golf tournament, a regular stop on the Web.com Tour. Show on map
KECH-FM (Sun Valley)KECH-FM (95.3 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a classic rock format. Licensed to Sun Valley, Idaho, USA, the station serves the Twin Falls (Sun Valley) area. The station is currently owned by Rich Broadcasting, LLC, through licensee RP Broadcasting LS, LLC. Show on map
Butte County High SchoolButte County High School is a high school in Arco, Idaho, the seat of Butte County. Despite its extremely small size — the school had an enrollment of 166 students in 2004-05 — the school has won multiple awards and championships in interscholastic competition. Show on map
Lemhi County AirportLemhi County Airport (IATA: SMN, ICAO: KSMN, FAA LID: SMN) is a public airport located four miles (6 km) south of the central business district (CBD) of Salmon, a city in Lemhi County, Idaho, USA. The airport covers 259 acres (105 ha) and has one runway. Show on map
American Falls High SchoolAmerican Falls High School is a secondary school in American Falls, Idaho. The current principal is Travis Hansen. The vice principal is Nathan Whittle. The school building was completed in 2002. The school is on the south west end of American Falls. Show on map
KVNI-AM (Coeur D'Alene)KVNI (1080 AM) is a radio station airing an adult contemporary format. They broadcast at 1080 kHz on the AM dial. The station serves the Coeur d'Alene, Idaho area as well as the Spokane, Washington area and is owned by Morgan Murphy Media. Show on map
Bishop Kelly High SchoolBishop Kelly High School is a private Roman Catholic secondary school in Boise, Idaho, operated by the Diocese of Boise. The only Catholic high school in the state of Idaho, its school colors are black and gold and the mascot is a knight. Show on map
Orogrande Landing StripOrogrande Airport (FAA LID: 75C) is a public-use airport located one nautical mile (1.15 mi, 1.85 km) northeast of the central business district of Orogrande, in Idaho County, Idaho, United States. It is owned by the U.S. Forest Service. Show on map
Jerome High SchoolJerome High School is a four-year public secondary school located in Jerome, Idaho, the only traditional high school operated by the Jerome Joint School District #261. The school colors are black and orange and the mascot is a tiger. Show on map
North Idaho CollegeNorth Idaho College (NIC) is a community college in Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, United States, with an enrollment exceeding 6,000. It is situated at the north end of Lake Coeur d'Alene, at the east bank of the outflowing Spokane River. Show on map
Teton High SchoolTeton High School is a four-year public secondary school in Driggs, Idaho, the only traditional high school of the Teton School District #401 and Teton County. The school colors are maroon and orange and the mascot is a redskin. Show on map
KSRA-FM (Salmon)KSRA-FM (92.7 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a Country music format. Licensed to Salmon, Idaho, USA. The station is currently owned by Salmon River Communications. It features programming from Cumulus Media Networks. KSRA AM-FM are located at 315 Riverfront in Salmon Show on map
Emmett Senior High SchoolEmmett High School is a four-year public secondary school in Emmett, Idaho, the only traditional high school in the Emmett School District #221. The school colors are royal blue and white and the mascot is a husky. Show on map
Dubois Municipal AirportDubois Municipal Airport (FAA LID: U41) is a city owned, public use airport located one nautical mile (2 km) southeast of the central business district of Dubois, a city in Clark County, Idaho, United States. Show on map
KBGN-AM (Caldwell)KBGN (1060 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a Christian radio format. Licensed to Caldwell, Idaho, USA, the station serves the Boise area. The station is currently owned by Nelson M. And Karen E. Wilson. Show on map
Notus High SchoolNotus High School is a high school in Notus, Idaho. The Notus High School Football team is led by head coach/offensive coordinator Brad Huter. His staff also includes defensive coordinator Tim Dranginis. Show on map
KACH-AM (Preston)KACH (1340 AM) is a radio station broadcasting an Adult Contemporary format to the Preston, Idaho, USA area. The station is currently owned by Anthony Cumia and Gavin McInnes and features programing from Citadel Media. Show on map
Grand Teton MallThe Grand Teton Mall is a shopping mall located in Idaho Falls, Idaho that opened in 1984. Its anchors are Dillard's, JCPenney, Sears, Macy's, Old Navy, and Barnes & Noble. It also has a post office. Show on map
Twin Bridges AirportTwin Bridges Airport (FAA LID: U61) is a state-owned public-use airstrip located 22 miles (35 km) northeast of the central business district of Ketchum, a city in Custer County, Idaho, United States. Show on map
Aberdeen High SchoolAberdeen High School is a high school in Aberdeen, Idaho. The current principal is Travis Pincock and the school has 34 faculty members. The school enrolls about 280 9th to 12th grade students. Show on map
Homedale Junior-Senior High SchoolHomedale High School is a public high school serving the community of Homedale, Idaho. It comprises grades 9-12 and had an approximate enrollment of 332 students for the 2008-09 academic year. Show on map
Brooks Seaplane BaseBrooks Seaplane Base (FAA LID: S76) is a city-owned, public-use seaplane base located in the city of Coeur d'Alene, Kootenai County, Idaho, United States. It is located on Lake Coeur d'Alene. Show on map
Weiser High SchoolWeiser High School is the only high school in Weiser, Idaho. In 2006, it had an enrollment of 514 in grades 9–12. Every June, it hosts the National Oldtime Fiddlers' Contest & Festival. Show on map
Blackfoot High SchoolBlackfoot High School is a four-year public secondary school in Blackfoot, Idaho, the only traditional high school in the Blackfoot School District #55 in south central Bingham County. Show on map
Silver Lake MallThe Silver Lake Mall is a shopping mall located in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho. Its anchors are Sears, Macy's, JCPenney and The Sports Authority. Food choices include: Abelskivers, Skippers (Moving into the Mall with tentative May 1st 2016 opening date), Pizza Hut (in an exterior building). Smaller shops include: Just Sports, Payless Shoes, Master Cuts, Claire's, Vanity, Macy's Jr., JoAnne's Fabrics, Relic Moon, Pop Pop Popcorn and Candies, Strategy and Games, Relic Moon, and by appointment hair, nail salon. Show on map
Bear Lake High SchoolBear Lake High School is a public secondary school in Montpelier, Idaho, the only traditional high school of Bear Lake School District #33 and Bear Lake County. Show on map
Wendell High SchoolWendell High School is a four-year public secondary school located in Wendell, Idaho, U.S.A. It is the main high school operated by the Wendell School District. Show on map
Twin Falls Christian AcademyTwin Falls Christian Academy is a private Christian school in Twin Falls, Idaho. This school opened its doors in 1975. It is a ministry of Grace Baptist Church. Show on map
Twin Falls High SchoolTwin Falls High School is a public secondary school in Twin Falls, Idaho, one of two traditional high schools operated by the Twin Falls School District. Show on map
Gooding High SchoolGooding High School is a public high school located in Gooding, Idaho, United States. It is the main high school operated by the Gooding School District. Show on map
Middleton High SchoolMiddleton High School is a four-year public secondary school in Middleton, Idaho, the only traditional high school in Middleton School District #134. Show on map
Meridian High SchoolMeridian High School is a four-year public secondary school within the West Ada School District located in Meridian, Idaho, comprising grades 9-12. Show on map
Snake River High SchoolSnake River High School is a high school near Blackfoot, Idaho. The school has an enrollment of 587 and Edward Jackson is the principal. Show on map
William Thomas Middle SchoolAmerican Falls is a city in and the county seat of Power County, Idaho, United States. The population was 4,457 at the 2010 census. Show on map
Buhl High SchoolBuhl High School is a high school in Buhl, Idaho. Buhl High School's mascot is an Indian. The colors are orange and black. Show on map
Clearwater Valley High SchoolClearwater Valley High School is a high school located in Kooskia, Idaho. It belongs to Mountain View School District 244. Show on map
Marsh Valley High SchoolMarsh Valley High School is a high school in Arimo, Idaho located at 12805 S Old Highway 91 Arimo, ID 83214-1613. Show on map
Northwest Nazarene UniversityNorthwest Nazarene University (NNU) is a private Christian liberal arts college located in Nampa, Idaho, USA. Show on map
Payette High SchoolPayette High School is a public high school in the western United States, located in Payette, Idaho. It is well known for its large domed gymnasium, a former radar dome from the closed Baker Air Force Station in eastern Oregon; it was moved to PHS in the early 1970s. Show on map
Boise Air Terminal Air Guard StationGowen Field Air National Guard Base is the home base of the Idaho Air National Guard 124th Fighter Wing. Show on map
Bingham Memorial HospitalBingham Memorial Hospital is a hospital in Bingham County, Idaho, and was established in 1950. Show on map
Rocky Mountain Middle School Show on map
Gritman Medical CenterGritman Medical Center is a community hospital located in Moscow, ID in Latah County. Show on map
Garden Valley High SchoolGarden Valley High School is a high school in Garden Valley, Idaho. Show on map
Filer High SchoolFiler High School is a high school in Filer, Idaho, United States. Show on map
Horseshoe Bend High SchoolHorseshoe Bend High School is a high school in New Site, Alabama. Show on map
Soda Springs High SchoolSoda Springs High School is a high school in Soda Springs, Idaho. Show on map
Castleford High SchoolCastleford High School is a high school in Castleford, Idaho. Show on map
Parma High SchoolParma High School is a high school in Parma, Idaho. Show on map
Elmwood CemeteryElmwood Cemetery is a cemetery in Gooding, Idaho. Show on map
Lakes, rivers, streams and other bodies of water in Idaho
NameDescriptionShow
Saint Joe RiverThe Saint Joe River (sometimes abbreviated St. Joe River) is a 140-mile (225 km) long tributary of Coeur d'Alene Lake in northern Idaho. Beginning at an elevation of 6,487 feet (1,977 m) in the Northern Bitterroot Range of eastern Shoshone County, it flows generally west through the Saint Joe River Valley and the communities of Avery and Calder. Past Calder, it flows into Benewah County and through the town of St. Maries, where it receives its largest tributary, the Saint Maries River. It then turns northwest, passing through Heyburn State Park before reaching its mouth just north of the Kootenai County line. Much of the river's route through Heyburn State Park is partially flooded due to raised water levels from Post Falls Dam on the Spokane River below Coeur d'Alene Lake. With a mouth el Show on map
Redfish LakeRedfish Lake is an alpine lake in central Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area, at the base of the Sawtooth Mountains in Custer County. It is named for the brilliant sockeye salmon that once returned from the Pacific Ocean in such massive quantities that the lake shimmered red during spawning season. However, such a small number of wild sockeye make it back to the lake to spawn, they may not be targeted while fishing and if caught must immediately be released. The north end of Redfish Lake hosts many developed recreation opportunities, including the Redfish Lake Lodge (restaurant, cabin and boat rentals) and Forest Service campgrounds, boat launch, day-use areas and a visitor center. Redfish Lake is about a mile upstream of the smaller but equally pictures Show on map
Lake Pend OreilleLake Pend Oreille (pronunciation: /pɒndəˈreɪ/) in the northern Idaho Panhandle is the largest lake in the U.S. state of Idaho and the 38th-largest lake by area in the United States, with a surface area of 148 square miles (380 km2). It is 43 miles (69 kilometers) long, and 1,150 feet (350 meters) deep in some regions, making it the fifth-deepest in the nation. It is fed by the Clark Fork River and the Pack River, and drains via the Pend Oreille River. It is surrounded by national forests and a few small towns, with the largest population on the lake at Sandpoint. The majority of the shoreline is non-populated. All but the southern tip of the lake is in Boner County. The southern tip is in Kootenai County and is home to Farragut State Park, formerly the Farragut Naval Training Station durin Show on map
Sawtooth LakeSawtooth Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 6.8 miles (10.9 km) southwest of Stanley. A trail from the Iron Creek trailhead and campground leads approximately 5 miles to Sawtooth Lake. The Iron Creek trailhead can be accessed from State Highway 21 via Sawtooth National Forest road 619. Show on map
Little Redfish LakeLittle Redfish Lake is a name given to two different alpine lakes in central Idaho, both in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area and Custer County. This article refers to the lake on Redfish Lake Creek downstream of Redfish Lake and south of Stanley. For the article on the other Little Redfish Lake see Little Redfish Lake (White Cloud Mountains). Little Redfish Lake is a picturesque mountain lake (photo) on the northeast edge of the Sawtooth mountain range in central Idaho, five miles south of Stanley in and less than mile from State Highway 75. \n* Little Redfish Lake \n* Show on map
Payette RiverThe Payette River is an 82.7-mile-long (133.1 km) river in southwestern Idaho and is a major tributary of the Snake River. Its headwaters originate in the Sawtooth and Salmon River Mountains at elevations over 10,000 feet (3,000 m). Drainage in the watershed flows primarily from east to west, with the cumulative stream length to the head of the North Fork Payette River being 180 miles (290 km), while to the head of the South Fork the cumulative length is nearly 163 miles (262 km). The combined Payette River flows into an agricultural valley and empties into the Snake River near the city of Payette at an elevation of 2,125 feet (648 m). The Payette River's drainage basin comprises about 3,240 square miles (8,400 km2). It is a physiographic section of the Columbia Plateau province, which in@en . Show on map
Imogene LakeImogene Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 15 miles (24 km) southwest of Stanley. The lake can be accessed from State Highway 75 in the Sawtooth Valley. There is a trailhead downstream of Hell Roaring Lake at the end of Sawtooth National Forest road 097, which is a high clearance road. There is another trailhead about two miles further downstream along forest road 210 for those who cannot drive road 097 as well as horses. Show on map
Henrys LakeHenrys Lake is a small, shallow alpine lake, approximately 8 square miles (21 km2) in area, at 4 miles (6.4 km) in length and 2 miles (3.2 km) in width. It is located at 6,472 ft (1,973 m) above sea level in the mountains of southeastern Idaho in the United States. It is on the southwest side of the Henrys Lake Mountains of northern Fremont County, approximately 2 miles south the continental divide along the Montana state line, just west of Targhee Pass. It is 16 miles due west of the western boundary of Yellowstone National Park. The lake is located in Caribou-Targhee National Forest.Springs are found around the shoreline at Staley Springs, Pintail Point, Kelly Springs, the Cliffs, and along the northshore of the lake. Inlets are found at Timber Creek, Targhee Creek, Howard Creek, Duck Cr Show on map
Hell Roaring LakeHell Roaring Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 13.3 miles (21.4 km) southwest of Stanley. The lake can be accessed from State Highway 75 in the Sawtooth Valley. There is a trailhead about two miles from the lake on Sawtooth National Forest road 097, which is a high clearance road. There is another trailhead about two miles further downstream along forest road 210 for those who cannot drive road 097 as well as horses. \n* Hell Roaring Lake \n* Hell Roaring Lake \n* \n* \n* Show on map
Stanley LakeStanley Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located at the base of the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 7 miles (11 km) west of Stanley, readily accessed via a 3 miles (4.8 km) spur road from State Highway 21. The surface elevation of the lake is 6,513 feet (1,985 m) above sea level. Recreational facilities at the lake include three campgrounds with nightly fees, a day use area, a boat launch, and hiking trails. \n* Stanley Lake \n* Mountains Behind Stanley Lake \n* Wetlands Behind Stanley Lake Show on map
Deadwood ReservoirDeadwood Reservoir is a reservoir in the western United States, in Valley County, Idaho. Located in the mountains of the Boise National Forest about 25 miles (40 km) southeast of Cascade, the 3,000-acre (12 km2) body on the Deadwood River is created by Deadwood Dam. The river flow south from the dam and is a tributary of the South Fork of the Payette River. The reservoir and vicinity is commonly used for camping, water skiing, fishing, canoeing, and other outdoor recreation. The full pool surface elevation is just above a mile-high at 5,334 ft (1,626 m) above sea level. Show on map
Virginia LakeVirginia Lake is an alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 17 miles (27 km) southwest of Stanley and 14.5 miles (23.3 km) southeast of Grandjean. Located in the remote central Sawtooth Wilderness, Edna Lake can be reached by trails from many directions, including the Sawtooth Valley (east), Grandjean (northwest), Redfish Lake (north), and Atlanta (south). Virginia Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness and wilderness permit can be obtained at trailheads. Show on map
Vernon LakeVernon Lake is an alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 17 miles (27 km) southwest of Stanley and 14.5 miles (23.3 km) southeast of Grandjean. Located in the remote central Sawtooth Wilderness, Vernon Lake can be reached by trails from many directions, including the Sawtooth Valley (east), Grandjean (northwest), Redfish Lake (north), and Atlanta (south). Vernon Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness and wilderness permit can be obtained at trailheads. Show on map
Blackfoot RiverThe Blackfoot River is a tributary of the Snake River in the U.S. state of Idaho. Formed by the confluence of Diamond Creek and Lanes Creek, it flows 135 miles (217 km) to its mouth at the Snake River. The river is part of the Columbia River Basin. The river is named for the Blackfoot Indians even though they never lived in the area. It was first mapped by the Lewis and Clark expedition. Show on map
Coeur d'Alene RiverThe Coeur d'Alene River flows 37 miles (60 km) from the Silver Valley into Lake Coeur d'Alene in the U.S. state of Idaho. The stream continues out of Lake Coeur d'Alene as the Spokane River. Before the Bunker Hill Smelter in the Kellogg area, which mined lead and silver, was forced to adopt environmental controls in the 1970s, there was so much lead in the river in the Kellogg area the locals called the stream \"Lead Creek.\" Salmon levels continue to remain high in the area (needs reference) and it is a popular destination for water-skiing, tubing, and swimming for locals. Show on map
Edna LakeEdna Lake is an alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 17 miles (27 km) southwest of Stanley and 14.5 miles (23.3 km) southeast of Grandjean. Located in the remote central Sawtooth Wilderness, Edna Lake can be reached by trails from many directions, including the Sawtooth Valley (east), Grandjean (northwest), Redfish Lake (north), and Atlanta (south). Edna Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness and wilderness permit can be obtained at trailheads. Show on map
Farley LakeFarley Lake is a small alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 16.5 miles (26.6 km) south of Stanley. There are two small islands in Farley Lake, the largest of which is only about 200 feet (61 m) long. A trail from the Yellow Belly Lake and Pettit Lake trailheads leads towards Edith Lake via Farley Lake. These trailheads can be accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 208. Show on map
Warm LakeWarm Lake is a 640-acre (260 ha) lake in Idaho, United States. It is located 26 miles (42 km) east of Cascade in Valley County, at 5,298 feet (1,615 m) above sea level. It is the largest natural lake in Boise National Forest. The lake's abundance of wildlife makes it very popular for camping, fishing, and hunting. Large mammals present in the area include moose, mule deer, black bear, and elk. Large birds present in the area include bald eagles and osprey. The lake contains rainbow, brook, lake, and bull trout as well as mountain whitefish and Kokanee salmon. Show on map
Edith LakeEdith Lake is a small alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 16.5 miles (26.6 km) south of Stanley. A trail from the Yellow Belly Lake and Pettit Lake trailheads leads towards Edith Lake via Farley Lake. These trailheads can be accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 208. With a surface elevation of 8,660 feet (2,640 m) above sea level, Sawtooth Lake often remains frozen into early summer. Show on map
Six LakesThe Six Lakes are a chain of six alpine and glacial Paternoster lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are located on the upper portion of the Fourth of July Creek watershed, a tributary of the Salmon River. The Six Lakes are above Heart Lake. The lakes have not been individually named, and the three uppermost lakes are at nearly the same elevation and may form one lake when water levels are high. While no trails lead to the lakes, they are most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest road 205 along Fourth of July Creek. The lakes do not have official names and are listed from lowest to highest elevation. Show on map
Ardeth LakeArdeth Lake is an alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 18 miles (29 km) south of Stanley. Ardeth Lake is most easily accessed from trailheads in the Sawtooth Valley, which are accessed from State Highway 75 or from the Grandjean trailhead to the northwest off of State Highway 21. Ardeth Lake is in the central Sawtooth Wilderness, and wilderness permit can be obtained at trailheads. Show on map
Jimmy Smith LakeJimmy Smith Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located at the northeast end of the White Cloud Mountains on the Bureau of Land Management land just east and downstream of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area border. The lake is accessed from trail 677, which is a 1-mile (1.6 km) improved ATV trail along Big Lake Creek, but there is no motorized vehicle access beyond the lake. \n* Jimmy Smith Lake landslide \n* Jimmy Smith Lake Show on map
Clearwater RiverThe Clearwater River is a 74.8-mile-long (120.4 km) river in north central Idaho, which flows westward from the Bitterroot Mountains along the Idaho-Montana border, and joins the Snake River at Lewiston. In October 1805, the Lewis and Clark Expedition descended the Clearwater River in dugout canoes, putting in at \"Canoe Camp,\" five miles (8 km) downstream from Orofino. By average discharge, the Clearwater River is the largest tributary of the Snake River. The River got its name for the Niimiipuutímt naming as Koos-Koos-Kai-Kai - “clear water”. Show on map
Toxaway LakeToxaway Lake is an alpine lake in the western United States, in Custer County, Idaho. Located high in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area, it is approximately 17 miles (27 km) south of Stanley. The lake's surface elevation is 8,323 ft (2,537 m) above sea level. A trail from the Yellow Belly Lake and Pettit Lake trailheads leads towards Toxaway Lake via Farley Lake. These trailheads can be accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 208. Show on map
Pettit LakePettit Lake is a large alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Valley in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 16 miles (26 km) south of Stanley and 33 miles (53 km) northwest of Ketchum. Pettit Lake is accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 205. There are campgrounds and trailheads around Pettit Lake. Show on map
Lake CascadeLake Cascade (formerly \"Cascade Reservoir\", also formerly known as Payette Lake \"The Mile High Playground\" ) is a reservoir in the western United States, on the North Fork of the Payette River in Valley County, Idaho. Located in the Boise National Forest, it has a surface area of 47 square miles (122 km2), and is the fourth largest lake or reservoir in the state. The closest cities are Cascade, Donnelly, and McCall, all in the Long Valley of Valley County. Show on map
Upper Redfish LakesThe Upper Redfish Lakes are a chain of small alpine glacial lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are drained by an unnamed creek that is a tributary of Redfish Lake Creek, which flows into the Salmon River. There are no trails that lead to the lakes, although they are most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 154 along Redfish Lake Creek. Show on map
Trailer LakesThe Trailer Lakes are a series of three small alpine glacial lakes in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The Trailer Lakes are in the Trail Creek watershed, which is a tributary of the South Fork Payette River. The lakes are most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 453. Show on map
Caldron LinnCaldron Linn, or Cauldron Linn, also known as Star Falls, is a waterfall on the Snake River in southern Idaho. Caldron Linn was a key site of the Overland Party of the Pacific Fur Company, an expedition to the Pacific Ocean led by Wilson Price Hunt. The expedition attempted to canoe down the Snake River in 1811 and had already lost one of their party to the river when they encountered the waterfall. The churning waters of the falls inspired the expedition to abandon the river and continue on land to the Pacific. East of present-day Murtaugh, the waterfall was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1972 for its role in the expedition. Show on map
Saddleback LakesThe Saddleback Lakes are a chain of small alpine glacial lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are drained by an unnamed tributary of Redfish Lake Creek, which flows into the Salmon River. There are no trails that lead to the lakes, although they are most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 154. Show on map
Bench LakesThe Bench Lakes are a chain of five small alpine glacial lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. A cutoff from Sawtooth National Forest trail 101 along Redfish Lake leads to the Bench Lakes. The lakes are drained by an unnamed stream that flows into Redfish Lake, Redfish Lake Creek, and eventually the Salmon River. \n* Lower Bench Lake at sunrise \n* Bench Lake 3 \n* One of the Bench Lakes at sunrise Show on map
C J Strike ReservoirC.J. Strike Reservoir is a reservoir located in southwestern Idaho. Its main recreational features include the C. J. Strike Dam and its 7,500-acre (30 km2) reservoir, an impoundment of the Snake River and Bruneau River. This in turn provides excellent fishing (both cold and warm water) and boating opportunities along with, to a lesser extent camping and hiking. Show on map
Yellow Belly LakeYellow Belly Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Valley in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 15 miles (24 km) south of Stanley and 34 miles (55 km) northwest of Ketchum. Yellow Belly Lake can be accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 205 and 096. Forest road 096 is a high clearance road that goes directly to a trailhead and campground on the shores of Yellow Belly Lake. Show on map
Island LakeIsland Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to Island Lake although Sawtooth National Forest trails 459, 494, and 458 pass relatively close by. Show on map
McDonald LakeMcDonald Lake is a small alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Valley in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 15 miles (24 km) south of Stanley and 34 miles (55 km) northwest of Ketchum. The lake is very shallow and about half of it is a shallow wetland due to sedimentation. Show on map
Alturas LakeAlturas Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Valley in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 21 miles (34 km) south of Stanley and 30 miles (48 km) northwest of Ketchum. Alturas Lake can be accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 205. Show on map
Shoshone FallsShoshone Falls (/ʃoʊˈʃoʊn/) is a waterfall on the Snake River in southern Idaho, United States, located approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) northeast of the city of Twin Falls. Sometimes called the \"Niagara of the West,\" Shoshone Falls is 212 feet (65 m) high—45 feet (14 m) higher than Niagara Falls—and flows over a rim nearly 1,000 feet (300 m) wide. Show on map
Feather LakesThe Feather Lakes are a chain of four small alpine glacial lakes in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are located on Goat Creek which is a tributary of the South Fork Payette River. There are no trails leading to the lakes or the Goat Creek drainage. The Feather Lakes are in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The lakes are upstream of Blue Rock Lake and downstream of Little Warbonnet Lake and Warbonnet Lake. Show on map
Mackay ReservoirMackay Reservoir is a reservoir on the Big Lost River in Custer County, Idaho. The reservoir is located in the Lost River Valley below the Lost River Range about 4 miles (6.4 km) northwest of Mackay. The land surrounding the reservoir offers opportunities for boating, fishing, camping, and hunting, among other activities. The reservoir is impounded by Mackay Dam, which was built in 1918 by the Big Lost River Irrigation District. U.S. Route 93 travel along the eastern side of the reservoir. The towns of Mackay and Arco put on a Fourth of July fireworks show at the reservoir every year. Show on map
Perkins LakePerkins Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Valley in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is approximately 21 miles (34 km) south of Stanley and 30 miles (48 km) northwest of Ketchum. Perkins Lake can be accessed from State Highway 75 via Sawtooth National Forest road 205. In the southern section of the Sawtooth Valley, Perkins Lake has easy access around its northern shore, several campgrounds, and private camps. Camp Perkins, a Lutheran Outdoor Ministries camp is located on the northeast shore of Perkins Lake. Show on map
Twin LakesThe Twin Lakes are two adjacent alpine glacial lakes separated by a narrow strip of land less than 100 ft (30 m) wide in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes eventually flow into the Salmon River. Sawtooth National Forest trail 092 leads to the twin lakes. The Twin Lakes are in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The lakes are just upstream of Alice Lake and several miles upstream of Pettit Lake. \n* Show on map
Trail Creek LakesThe Trail Creek Lakes are a series of five small alpine glacial lakes in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are on Trail Creek, which is a tributary of the South Fork Payette River. The lakes can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 453. The Trail Creek Lakes are in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Mount Regan at 10,190 ft (3,110 m) is to the east of the lakes. Show on map
Spangle LakeSpangle Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is located at the intersection Sawtooth National Forest trails 462, 463, and 460. Spangle Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Little Spangle Lake is just downstream of Spangle Lake while Lake Ingeborg is just upstream.The Spangle lakes are the origin of the Middle Fork of the Boise River. Show on map
Lake KathrynLake Kathryn is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails that lead to Lake Kathryn, although it is most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 154 along Redfish Lake Creek. Lake Kathryn is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Just to the north of Lake Kathryn are the Upper Redfish Lakes. Lake Kathryn is named after Kathryn Mills. Show on map
Marshall LakeMarshall Lake is a small alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 528 (Alpine Way trail) leads directly to Marshall Lake. The lakes is most easily accessed from the Redfish Lake or Stanley Ranger Station trailheads. Marshall Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The lakes sits just to the east of Williams and Merritt Peaks. Show on map
Big Creek(for the airport in Valley County, Idaho, see Big Creek Airport (Idaho)) Big Creek is an unincorporated community in Shoshone County, Idaho, United States, outside Kellogg and South of the Shoshone Country Club, where National Forest Develop Road 264 becomes Big Creek Road. It is home to two large mines: the Crescent and Sunshine mines. The Sunshine mine is one of the largest producers of silver; in its history it produced more silver than the famous Comstock Lode in Nevada. The community is associated to the ZIP code of Kellogg (83837). Show on map
Little Baron LakeLittle Baron Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 101. Little Baron Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Baron Lake and Upper Baron Lake are just to the south and uphill of Little Baron Lake. Warbonnet Peak at 10,210 ft (3,110 m) is southwest of Little Baron Lake. Show on map
McGown LakesThe McGown Lakes are a series of seven small alpine glacial lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are in the Stanley Lake Creek watershed and can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 640. The McGown Lakes are in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Sawtooth Lake is located to the east of the McGown Lakes, although in a separate watershed. Show on map
Surprise LakeSurprise Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Timpa Creek Creek. Surprise Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Timpa Lake is downstream of Surprise Lake, while Chickadee Lake is upstream to the southwest and Confusion Lake is upstream to the northeast. Show on map
Confusion LakeConfusion Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Timpa Creek or 462 along the Middle Fork of the Boise River. Confusion Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Upstream of Confusion Lake is Low Pass Lake while Surprise Lake and Timpa Lake are downstream. Show on map
Saint Maries RiverSaint Maries River is a river located in the U.S. state of Idaho. It is a tributary of Coeur d'Alene Lake and thus part of the Spokane River drainage basin and the Columbia River Basin. The West and Middle Forks of the river join near Clarkia, Idaho and run parallel to State Highway 3 in a northwesterly direction to St. Maries. The area is on the eastern edge of the Columbia River Plateau and is to the west of the Bitterroot Mountains. Saint Maries River flows through Benewah County, Idaho and Shoshone County, Idaho. Show on map
Johnson LakeJohnson Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest a cutoff of trail 459 along Johnson Creek. Johnson Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. There is one small island in the lake that is about 70 ft (21 m) long. Johnson Lake is 0.33 mi (0.53 km) downstream of The Hole. Show on map
Low Pass LakeLow Pass Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Timpa Creek or 462 along Lake Ingeborg. Low Pass Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Lake Ingeborg is 0.30 mi (0.48 km) from Low Pass Lake, although it is over a pass and in a different sub-basin. Show on map
Blue Rock LakeFor the Australian 'Blue Rock Lake' see Blue Rock Dam Blue Rock Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. Blue Rock Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The Feather Lakes, Warbonnet Lake, and Little Warbonnet Lake are upstream of Blue Rock Lake. Show on map
Champion LakesThe Champion Lakes are a chain of seven alpine and glacial Paternoster lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are located on the upper portion of the Champion Creek watershed, a tributary of the Salmon River. The lakes have not been individually named, and lakes 5 and 6 are often dry. Sawtooth National Forest trail 105 leads to the lakes. In 2005 the Valley Road Forest Fire burned part of the Champion Lakes Basin. Show on map
Baron LakeBaron Lake is an alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 101 goes to the lake. Baron Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Upper Baron Lake is upstream of Baron Lake while Little Baron Lake is downhill, but not in the same sub-basin. Warbonnet Peak at 10,210 ft (3,110 m) is west of the lake. \n* Baron Lake (at top) and Upper Baron Lake \n* The Baron Lakes Show on map
Plummer LakePlummer Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 007 via trail 458 along Benedict Creek. Plummer Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Everly Lake is 0.15 mi (0.24 km) north of Plummer Lake, although Everly Lake is in the Payette River drainage. Show on map
Triangle LakeTriangle Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 454 along the Little Queens River. Triangle Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Diamond Lake is 0.15 mi (0.24 km) west of Triangle Lake, although it is over a ridge and in a separate sub-basin. Show on map
Garland LakesThe Garland Lakes are a chain of eight small alpine glacial lakes and several former lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are located on the upper portion of the Big Casino Creek watershed, a tributary of the Salmon River. The lakes have not been individually named, and Sawtooth National Forest trails 646 and 616 lead to the lakes. The Garland Lakes are south of Rough Lake and east of the Casino Lakes. Show on map
Diamond LakeDiamond Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 454 along the Little Queens River. Diamond Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Triangle Lake is 0.15 mi (0.24 km) east of Diamond Lake, although over a ridge and in a separate sub-basin. Show on map
Big Boulder LakesThe Big Boulder Lakes are a chain of thirteen small alpine and glacial Paternoster lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are located in the upper portion of the Big Boulder Creek watershed east of D. O. Lee Peak. In addition to the lakes listed, the Big Boulder Lakes include the four small lakes that make up The Kettles. Sawtooth National Forest trail 601 along leads to the Big Boulder Lakes. Show on map
Rock Island LakeRock Island Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 459 along Johnson Creek. Rock Island Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. There is a single rocky island that is less than 200 ft (61 m) long that gives the lake its name. Show on map
Heart LakeHeart Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 461. Heart Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Heart Lake is a heart-shaped lake in the Flyrip Creek basin, which also contains several others small lakes including Camp Lake. Show on map
Lake WalcottLake Walcott is a reservoir in south central Idaho in the northwestern United States, impounded by Minidoka Dam. The damming of the Snake River by the Minidoka Project formed the 11,000 acre (45 km²) lake beginning in 1909. Bird Island is an island in the lake. The Idaho parks and recreation website lists many activities including fishing, boating, camping and swimming. The Minidoka National Wildlife Refuge and Lake Walcott State Park adjoin the lake and are major attractions in the region. Show on map
Regan LakeRegan Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 453. Regan Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The Trailer Lakes are upstream of Regan Lake, and Mount Regan at 10,190 ft (3,110 m) is to the east of the lake. Show on map
Three Island LakeThree Island Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 462. Three Island Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Benedict Lake is downstream of Three Island Lake while Low Pass Lake is just over the pass to the southeast. Show on map
Lily LakeLily Lake is a small alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is just upstream of Redfish Lake and is named from the many water lilies that cover its surface. There is a trail leading from the southwest end of Redfish Lake to Lily Lake. Lily Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Bowknot LakeBowknot Lake is a small alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trial 096 leads to Bowknot Lake. Bowknot Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Toxaway Lake is upstream of Bowknot Lake while Farley Lake, McDonald Lake, and Yellow Belly Lake are downstream. Show on map
Independence LakesThe Independence Lakes are a chain of four alpine glacial lakes in Cassia County, Idaho, United States, located in the Albion Mountains in Sawtooth National Forest. The lakes are located in the basin north of Cache Peak and east of Mount Independence in the upper portion of the Green Creek watershed. The lakes have not been individually named, and trail 805 leads to the lakes. The closest trailhead is the Independence Lakes trailhead at the end of forest road 728. Show on map
Upper Baron LakeUpper Baron Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 101 goes to the lake. Upper Baron Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Baron Lake is downstream of Upper Baron Lake while Warbonnet Peak at 10,210 ft (3,110 m) is west of the lake. Show on map
Rock Slide LakeRock Slide Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 462. Rock Slide Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Benedict Lake is downstream of Rock Slide Lake while Lake Ingeborg is over the pass to the southeast. Show on map
Timpa LakeTimpa Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Timpa Creek Creek. Timpa Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. It is downstream of Chickadee Lake, Surprise Lake, Confusion Lake, and Low Pass Lake. Show on map
Warbonnet LakeWarbonnet Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. Warbonnet Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Little Warbonnet Lake, the Feather Lakes, and Blue Rock Lake are downstream of Warbonnet Lake. Show on map
Middle Cramer LakeMiddle Cramer Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 154 leads to the lake. Middle Cramer Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Downstream of Middle Cramer Lake is Lower Cramer Lake while Upper Cramer Lake is upstream. Show on map
Slide LakeSlide Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 458 along the Queens River. Slide Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Slide Lake is 0.08 mi (0.13 km) southwest and upstream of Cliff Lake. Show on map
Cliff LakeCliff Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 458 along the Queens River. Cliff Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Slide Lake is 0.08 mi (0.13 km) southwest and upstream of Cliff Lake. Show on map
Chickadee LakeChickadee Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Timpa Creek. Chickadee Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Timpa Lake is upstream of Surprise Lake and Confusion Lake. Show on map
Browns LakeBrowns Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 480 travels along the Little Queens River from the intersection of trails 454 and 459 directly to Browns Lake. Browns Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Cornice LakeCornice Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is in the Four Lakes Basin and is most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Cornice Lake is just east of Patterson Peak and west of Castle and Merriam Peaks. It is downstream of Emerald, Rock, and Glacier Lakes and upstream of Quiet, Noisy, and Baker Lakes. Show on map
Everly LakeEverly Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 007 from trail 458. Everly Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Plummer Lake is over the pass to the southeast of Everly Lake. Show on map
Three LakeThree Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. Three Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Limber Lake is upstream of Three Lake while Oreamnus Lake is downstream. Show on map
Benedict LakeBenedict Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 462. Benedict Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Rock Slide Lake and Three Island Lake are upstream of Benedict Lake. Show on map
Pats LakePats Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 494 along Johnson Creek. Pats Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The lake is just downstream of Arrowhead Lake. Show on map
Little Spangle LakeLittle Spangle Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake located at the intersection of Sawtooth National Forest trails 460, 462, and 463 just downstream of Spangle Lake. Spangle Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Arrowhead LakeArrowhead Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 494 along Johnson Creek. Arrowhead Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. The lake is just upstream of Pats Lake. Show on map
Upper Cramer LakeUpper Cramer Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 154 leads to the lake. Upper Cramer Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Downstream of Upper Cramer Lake are Middle and Lower Cramer Lakes. Show on map
Limber LakeLimber Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. Limber Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Three Lake and Oraemnus Lake are downstream of Limber Lake. Show on map
Lower Cramer LakeLower Cramer Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 154 leads to the lake. Lower Cramer Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Upstream of Lower Cramer Lake are Middle and Upper Cramer Lakes. Show on map
The HoleThe Hole Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 459 along Johnson Creek. The Hole is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. This lake is just upstream of Johnson Lake. Show on map
Leggit LakeLeggit Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area about 4.5 mi (7.2 km) southeast of Atlanta, Idaho. Sawtooth National Forest trail 484 leads to the lake. Leggit Lake is at the southern tip of the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Snowbank LakeSnowbank Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead directly to this lake although Sawtooth National Forest trails 458, 494, and 459 are relatively close. Snowbank Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Shelf LakeShelf Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is named for a distinct rock shelf extending around the south and west shores of the lake. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Shelf Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Teton RiverThe Teton River is an 81.5-mile-long (131.2 km) tributary of the Henrys Fork of the Snake River in southeastern Idaho in the United States. It drains through the Teton Valley along the west side of the Teton Range along the Idaho-Wyoming border at the eastern end of the Snake River Plain. Its location along the western flank of the Tetons provides the river with more rainfall than many other rivers of the region. Show on map
Sliderock LakeSliderock Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is named for a jumbled rock slide that extends into the lake from the south side. Sliderock Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Show on map
Braxon LakeBraxon Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 101. Braxon Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Braxon Lake is southwest of Braxon Peak. Show on map
Packrat LakePackrat Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or Goat Creek drainage. Packrat Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Oreamnus Lake is downstream of Packrat Lake. Show on map
Lake ClevelandLake Cleveland is an alpine lake in Cassia County, Idaho, United States, located in the Albion Mountains in Sawtooth National Forest. Lake Cleveland can easily be accessed via paved forest road 549. The lake is in the basin to the north of Mount Harrison. There are two campgrounds next to the lake with one at the east end and one at the west end of the lake. There are three other campgrounds in the area. Show on map
Pancho LakePancho Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Rock Creek or 458 along the Queens River. Pancho Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Lonesome LakeLonesome Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Lonesome Lake is northwest of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. It is the highest elevation named lake in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Show on map
Noisy LakeNoisy Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. While no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Noisy Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak, upstream of Baker Lake, and downstream of several other lakes including Cornice, Emerald, Glacier, and Rock Lakes. Show on map
Cove LakeCove Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Cove Lake is east of D. O. Lee Peak and next to Hook Lake. It is also upstream of Walker Lake and downstream of Snow, Boulder, Gentian, Sapphire, and Cirque Lakes as well as The Kettles. Show on map
Casino LakesThe Casino Lakes are a chain of four alpine glacial lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lakes are located on the upper portion of the Big Casino Creek watershed, a tributary of the Salmon River. The lakes have not been individually named, and Sawtooth National Forest trail 646 leads to the lakes. Show on map
Hatchet LakeHatchet Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is named for its distinct hatchet shape as seen from above. Hatchet Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Show on map
Stevens LakesThe Stevens Lakes are a chain of small alpine lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lakes. The Stevens Lakes are in the Fishhook Creek drainage and the Sawtooth Wilderness. A wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Fourth of July LakeFourth of July Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 109. Fourth of July Lake is just west of Patterson Peak, northeast of Fourth of July Peak, and northwest of Washington Lake, although Washington Lake is in a separate basin. \n* Fourth of July Lake at lower right Show on map
Blue Jay LakeBlue Jay Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 458 along the Queens River. Blue Jay Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Azure LakeAzure Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 459 or 494 along Johnson Creek. Azure Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Quartzite LakeQuartzite Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to lake but it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 680. Quartzite Lake is just southeast of the Chinese Wall, northeast of Calkins Peak, and in the same basin as Dike, Gunsight, and Tin Cup Lakes. Show on map
Magic ReservoirMagic Reservoir is a reservoir on the Big Wood River on the border of Blaine and Camas counties, Idaho. However, most of the reservoir is located in Blaine County. The reservoir and surrounding Bureau of Land Management land offers opportunities for boating, fishing, camping, and hunting, among other activities. The reservoir is impounded by Magic Dam, which was built in 1910. Show on map
Quiet LakeQuiet Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. While no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Quiet Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak, upstream of Baker and Noisy Lakes, and downstream of Cornice, Emerald, Glacier, and Rock Lakes. Show on map
Tin Cup LakeTin Cup Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to lake but it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 680. Tin Cup Lake is just southeast of the Chinese Wall, northeast of Calkins Peak, and in the same basin as Dike, Quartzite, and Gunsight Lakes. Show on map
Dike LakeDike Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to lake but it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 680. Dike Lake is just southeast of the Chinese Wall, northeast of Calkins Peak, and in the same basin as Gunsight, Quartzite, and Tin Cup Lakes. Show on map
Priest LakePriest Lake, Idaho, United States is located in the northernmost portion of the Idaho Panhandle, 80 miles northeast of Spokane, Washington, with the northern end of the lake extending to within 15 miles (24 km) of the Canada–US border. The primary lake, lower Priest, is 19 miles long and over 300 feet deep. Upper Priest is connected by a 2.5 mile thoroughfare to lower Priest. Show on map
Dandy LakeDandy Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 479 along Rock Creek. Dandy Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
McWillards LakeMcWillards Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. McWillards Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Little Frog LakeLittle Frog Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Little Frog Lake is just upstream of Frog Lake and surrounded by marshes, which support a large breeding area for Columbia Spotted Frog and Western toads. Show on map
Boulder LakeBoulder Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is in the Big Boulder Lakes Basin, and is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trails 601 and 680. Boulder Lake is just east of D. O. Lee Peak and near several other lakes including Cove, Gentian, Snow Lakes. Show on map
Portneuf RiverThe Portneuf River is a 124-mile-long (200 km) tributary of the Snake River in southeastern Idaho in the United States. It drains a ranching and farming valley in the mountains southeast of the Snake River Plain. The city of Pocatello sits along the river near its emergence from the mountains onto the Snake River Plain. The river is part of the Columbia River Basin. Show on map
Sapphire LakeSapphire Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to the lake, but it can be most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Sapphire Lake is east of D. O. Lee Peak in the Big Boulder Lakes Basin along with Cove, Hook, and Cirque Lakes. Show on map
Emerald LakeEmerald Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. While no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Emerald Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak, upstream of Baker and Cornice Lakes, and downstream of Glacier and Rock Lakes. Show on map
Frog LakeFrog Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Frog Lake is just upstream of Little Frog Lake and surrounded by marshes, which support a large breeding area for Columbia Spotted Frog and Western toads. Show on map
Gentian LakeGentian Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Although no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Gentian Lake is southeast of D. O. Lee Peak, upstream of Cove Lake, and in the same basin as Boulder and Snow Lakes. Show on map
Meadow LakeMeadow Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. Meadow Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Hook LakeHook Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to the lake, but it can be most easily accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Hook Lake is east of D. O. Lee Peak in the Big Boulder Lakes Basin along with Cove, Sapphire, and Cirque Lakes. Show on map
Cirque LakeCirque Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Cirque Lake is just east of D. O. Lee Peak, downstream of The Kettles, and upstream of several other lakes including Cove, Sapphire, and Walker Lakes. Show on map
Lake IngeborgLake Ingeborg is an American small alpine lake in the Sawtooth Mountains of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Elmore County, Idaho. It is accessible by Sawtooth National Forest Trail 462. Lake Ingeborg is part of the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit must be obtained before visiting. It is upstream from Spangle Lake and Little Spangle Lake. Show on map
Snow LakeSnow Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Although no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Snow Lake is southeast of D. O. Lee Peak, upstream of Cove Lake, and in the same basin as Gentian and Boulder Lakes. Show on map
Sullivan LakeSullivan Lake is a landslide-dammed mountain lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located at the northern end of the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 677 from Idaho State Highway 75. Sullivan Lake is just east of Potaman Peak and upstream of Sullivan Hot Springs. Show on map
Little Lost LakeLittle Lost Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Smoky Mountains in Sawtooth National Forest. While no trails lead to the lake, it is most easily accessed from the end of forest road 170. The lake is located just east of Prairie Creek Peak. It is also near Smoky Lake, Big Lost Lake, and Upper and Lower Norton lakes. Show on map
Cony LakeCony Lake is a small alpine lake in Boise County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. There are no trails leading to the lake or the Goat Creek drainage. Cony Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Alidade LakeAlidade Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 459 along Johnson Creek. Alidade Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at trailheads or wilderness bouldaries. Show on map
Lower Goose Creek ReservoirLower Goose Creek Reservoir is a lake located 4,734 feet (1,443 m) above sea level, south of the town of Oakley in Cassia County, Idaho, United States. Oakley Dam impounds the reservoir's primary inflow, Goose Creek. All of the creek's water is stored in the reservoir for irrigation. Lower Goose Creek Reservoir covers an area of 1,006 acres (407.1 ha). Show on map
Scree LakeScree Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. While no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Scree Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak, upstream of Baker Lake and Noisy Lakes, and downstream of Shallow Lake. Show on map
Twin FallsTwin Falls is a waterfall on the Snake River in southern Idaho in the Snake River Canyon. The falls is a few miles east of its namesake city, Twin Falls. It is upstream of Pillar Falls and Shoshone Falls. Twin Falls is downstream from Milner Dam. Water flow over Twin Falls is controlled by dams used for irrigation and hydroelectric power generation. Show on map
Gunsight LakeGunsight Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. No trails lead to lake but it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 680. Gunsight Lake is just southeast of the Chinese Wall and in the same basin as Dike, Quartzite, and Tin Cup Lakes. Show on map
Camp LakeCamp Lake is a small alpine lake in Elmore County, Idaho, United States, located in the Sawtooth Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Sawtooth National Forest trail 461 leads to the lake. Camp Lake is in the Sawtooth Wilderness, and a wilderness permit can be obtained at a registration box at trailheads or wilderness boundaries. Show on map
Big Lost LakeBig Lost Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Smoky Mountains in Sawtooth National Forest. The lake is most easily accessed via trail 135 from the end of forest road 170. The lake is located just east of Prairie Creek Peak. It is also near Smoky Lake, Little Lost Lake, and Upper and Lower Norton lakes. Show on map
Shallow LakeShallow Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. While no trails lead to the lake, it can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Shallow Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and upstream of Baker Lake, Noisy Lakes, and Scree Lakes. Show on map
Washington LakeWashington Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trails 109 and 203. Washington Lake is south of Patterson Peak and southeast of Fourth of July Lake, although it is in a separate basin. Show on map
Neck LakeNeck Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Neck Lake is just south of Calkins Peak, northeast of D. O. Lee Peak, upstream of Sheep Lake, and downstream of Slide Lake. Show on map
Bear LakeBear Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 671 along Warm Springs Creek. Bear Lake is just north of Watson Peak and west of, but in a different basin from, Swimm Lake. Show on map
Hourglass LakeHourglass Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Hourglass Lake is northwest of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Lodgepole LakeLodgepole Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Lodgepole Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Sheep LakeSheep Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake can be accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Sheep Lake is just south of Calkins Peak, northeast of D. O. Lee Peak, and downstream of Slide and Neck Lakes. Show on map
Waterdog LakeWaterdog Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Waterdog Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Miner LakeMiner Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Smoky Mountains in Sawtooth National Recreation Area of Sawtooth National Forest. The lake is most easily accessed via trail 135 from the end of forest road 179. The lake is located just west of Norton Peak and north of Prairie Cree Peak. Show on map
Headwall LakeHeadwall Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Headwall Lake is northwest of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Hummock LakeHummock Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Hummock Lake is northwest of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Moyie FallsMoyie Falls el. 1,936 feet (590 m), Boundary County, Idaho, is an 85 foot (26 m) waterfall on the Moyie River Crashing through a rocky canyon, the Moyie River descends in tiered form. While the upper portion plummets 60 to 100 feet under an obsolete bridge connecting the gorge, the lower portion tumbles 20 to 40 feet. Show on map
Mormon ReservoirMormon Reservoir is a reservoir on McKinney Creek in Camas County, Idaho. The reservoir is surrounded by private, state, and Bureau of Land Management land, which offers opportunities for boating, fishing, camping, and hunting, among other activities. The reservoir is impounded by Mormon Dam, which was built in 1908. Show on map
Willow LakeWillow Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Willow Lake is northeast of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Scoop LakeScoop Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Scoop Lake is northwest of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Tiny LakeTiny Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 683. Tiny Lake is northwest of Merriam Peak and located in the lower section of the Boulder Chain Lakes Basin. Show on map
Weiser RiverThe Weiser River is a 103-mile-long (166 km) tributary of the Snake River in western Idaho in the United States. It drains a mountainous area of 1,660 square miles (4,300 km2) consisting primarily of low rolling foothills intersected by small streams south and east of Hells Canyon along the Idaho-Oregon border. Show on map
Lucky Peak LakeLucky Peak Lake (also known as Lucky Peak Reservoir) is a reservoir on the Boise River in the U.S. state of Idaho. It is located mainly in Ada County, extending into Boise County and Elmore County. It was created in 1955 with the construction of Lucky Peak Dam. Lucky Peak State Park surrounds part of the lake. Show on map
Pack RiverThe Pack River is a medium-sized river located in Northern Idaho. It is about 40 miles (64 km) long and drains a high mountainous area of the Idaho Panhandle's Rocky Mountains and Selkirk Mountains. The river flows into Lake Pend Oreille and is part of the Columbia River watershed via the Pend Oreille River. Show on map
Robie CreekRobie Creek is a census-designated place in Boise County, Idaho, United States. Its population was 1,162 as of the 2010 census. Robie Creek offers a recreation area with swimming, children's play area and a boat launch and dock Robie Creek Park. Vault toilets are available however cell phone service is not. Show on map
Castle LakeCastle Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 047. Castle Lake is just north of Castle Peak and south of Merriam Peak. It is upstream of Baker Lake. Show on map
Rough LakeRough Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trails 647 and 616. Rough Lake is north of the Casino Lakes and Garland Lakes and west of Lookout Mountain. Show on map
Crater LakeCrater Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from an old dirt road along Livingston Creek. Crater Lake is just north of the Chinese Wall and is surrounded by several old mines. Show on map
Walker LakeWalker Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest trail 601. Walker Lake is east of D. O. Lee Peak and downstream of several other lakes including: \n* Boulder Lake \n* Cirque Lake \n* Cove Lake \n* Gentian Lake \n* Hook Lake \n* Neck Lake \n* Sapphire Lake \n* Sheep Lake \n* Slide Lake \n* Snow Lake Show on map
Mill LakeMill Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Smoky Mountains in Sawtooth National Recreation Area of Sawtooth National Forest. The lake is most easily accessed via trail 136 from the end of forest road 179. The lake is located north of Norton Peak. Show on map
Priest RiverThe Priest River is a 68-mile (109 km) long tributary of the Pend Oreille River in the U.S. state of Idaho. It is part of the Columbia River basin, as the Pend Oreille River is a tributary of the Columbia River. The river's drainage basin is 980 square miles (2,500 km2) in area. Show on map
Titus LakeTitus Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Smoky Mountains in Sawtooth National Recreation Area of Sawtooth National Forest. The lake is most easily accessed via a trail from just below Galena Summit on Idaho State Highway 75. Show on map
Phyllis LakePhyllis Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The lake is accessed from Sawtooth National Forest road 053. Phyllis Lake is northeast of Washington Peak. Show on map
Grays LakeGrays Lake is a wetland in Idaho, United States. It lies in Bonneville County and Caribou County. Grays Lake National Wildlife Refuge was established in the area in 1965. Ranching (cattle, sheep, hay production) is the predominant use of surrounding lands. Show on map
Lower Salmon FallsLower Salmon Falls are the lowest of a series of falls on the Snake River, about 5 miles downstream from Upper Salmon Falls, in between Gooding County and Twin Falls County, Idaho. Half of the Lower Falls have been inundated by the Lower Salmon Falls Dam. Show on map
Upper Mesa FallsUpper Mesa Falls is a waterfall on the Henrys Fork in the Caribou-Targhee National Forest. Upstream from Lower Mesa Falls, it is roughly 16 miles (26 km) away from Ashton, Idaho. Upper Mesa Falls is roughly 114 feet (35 m) high and 200 feet (61 m) wide. Show on map
Silver CreekSilver Creek in Southern Idaho refers to two different streams. One is a spring-fed tributary of the Little Wood River in Blaine County, north of Picabo, and the other is a tributary of the Middle Fork of the Payette River in Boise County, near Crouch. Show on map
Window LakeWindow Lake is an alpine lake in Blaine County, Idaho, United States, located in the Boulder Mountains in Sawtooth National Recreation Area. While no trails lead to the lake, it is most easily accessed from trails 129 or 184. Show on map
Lower Mesa FallsLower Mesa Falls is a 65-foot (20 m) waterfall on the Henrys Fork in Fremont County, Idaho. It is located in the Caribou-Targhee National Forest on the Mesa Falls Scenic Byway. It is downstream of Upper Mesa Falls. Show on map
Big Fall Creek LakeBig Fall Creek Lake is an alpine lake in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the Boulder Mountains in Salmon-Challis National Forest. The lake is most easily accessed via forest road 168. Show on map
Raft RiverThe Raft River is a 108-mile-long (174 km) tributary of the Snake River located in northern Utah and southern Idaho in the United States. It is part of the Columbia River Basin. Show on map
Pillar FallsPillar Falls is a waterfall near Twin Falls, Idaho. Several basalt pillars divide the Snake River into multiple channels, through which the river drops about 20 feet (6 m). Show on map
Upper Salmon FallsUpper Salmon Falls are the uppermost of a series of falls on the Snake River, about 40 miles West of Shoshone Falls, in between Gooding County and Twin Falls County, Idaho. Show on map
Lewis CreekLewis Creek (also called Lewis Fork) is a stream in Valley County, Idaho, in the United States. The creek was named for explorer Meriwether Lewis. Show on map
Big Dick CreekBig Dick Creek is a stream in Shoshone County, Idaho, in the United States. It is a tributary to the north fork of the Saint Joe River. Show on map
Stanley Hot SpringsStanley Hot Springs is a series of primitive soaking pools located in the Selway-Bitterroot Wilderness, United States. Access is via Trail #211. Show on map
Merriam LakeMerriam Lake is situated in the Lost River Range in Idaho, surrounded by mountains over 11,000 ft (3,400 m) high. Show on map
Mud LakeThere are several lakes named Mud Lake within the U.S. state of Idaho. \n* Mud Lake, Bear Lake County, Idaho. 42°07′58″N 111°17′50″W / 42.13278°N 111.29722°W \n* Mud Lake, Blaine County, Idaho. 43°12′52″N 114°10′36″W / 43.21444°N 114.17667°W \n* Mud Lake, Boise County, Idaho. 44°08′27″N 116°08′31″W / 44.14083°N 116.14194°W \n* Mud Lake, Bonner County, Idaho. 48°11′35″N 116°23′59″W / 48.19306°N 116.39972°W \n* Mud Lake, Idaho County, Idaho. 45°56′07″N 114°59′12″W / 45.93528°N 114.98667°W \n* Mud Lake, Idaho County, Idaho. 46°15′37″N 115°14′10″W / 46.26028°N 115.23611°W \n* Mud Lake, Jefferson County, Idaho 43°52′51″N 112°23′53″W / 43.88083°N 112.39806°W \n* Mud Lake, Nez Perce County, Idaho. 46°13′03″N 116°50′46″W / 46.21750°N 116.84611°W \n* Mud Lake, Shoshone County, Idaho Show on map
Glacier Lake Show on map
Mountains, roads, land forms, forests and other objects in Idaho
NameDescriptionShow
Beaverhead MountainsThe Beaverhead Mountains, highest point Scott Peak, el. 11,393 feet (3,473 m), are a mountain range straddling the Continental Divide in the U.S. states of Montana and Idaho. (See also the GNIS link here.) They are a sub-range of the Bitterroot Range, and divide Beaverhead County, Montana from Lemhi County, Idaho and Clark County, Idaho. The mountains take their name from Beaverhead Rock, to the north of the mountains. Major summits in the Beaverheads include Garfield Mountain (10,961 ft) and Eighteenmile Peak (11,141 ft). Show on map
Lolo PassLolo Pass, elevation 5,233 feet (1,595 m), is a mountain pass in the western United States, in the Bitterroot Range of the northern Rocky Mountains. It is on the border between the states of Montana and Idaho, approximately 40 miles (64 km) west-southwest of Missoula, Montana. The pass was also used in 1877 during the Nez Perce War as some of the Nez Perce under Chief Joseph tried to escape the U.S. Army. Shortly after crossing the pass, the two sides clashed at the Battle of the Big Hole in Montana. \n* Lolo Pass, Montana side, approaching summit, westbound. \n* Entering Montana from Lolo Pass \n* \n* Show on map
Menan ButtesThe North and South Menan Buttes in southeastern Idaho are two of the world's largest volcanic tuff cones. The two cones, with four smaller associated cones, align along a north-northwest line and comprise the Menan Complex. The buttes rise about 800 feet (250 m) above the surrounding Snake River plain and are late Pleistocene in age, dating to approximately 10,000 YBP (Years Before Present). The South Menan Butte is currently in private hands, however North Menan Butte is publicly owned and has been designated as a National Natural Landmark and a Research Natural Area by the United States Congress. The US Bureau of Land Management designated the North Butte as an Area of Critical Environmental Concern (ACEC). Show on map
Clearwater National ForestClearwater National Forest with headquarters on the Nez Perce Reservation at Kamiah is located in North Central Idaho in the northwestern United States. The forest is bounded on the east by the state of Montana, on the north by the Idaho Panhandle National Forest, and on the south and west by the Nez Perce National Forest and Palouse Prairie. In 2012, Clearwater National Forest and Nez Perce National Forest were administratively combined as Nez Perce-Clearwater National Forests, with headquarters in Kamiah, Idaho. Show on map
Albion MountainsThe Albion Mountains are a mountain range in the U.S. states of Idaho (~99%) and Utah (~1%), spanning Cassia County, Idaho and barely reaching into Box Elder County, Utah. The highest point in the range is Cache Peak at 10,339 feet (3,151 m), and the range is a part of the Great Basin Divide and the Basin and Range Province. Most of the mountains are part of the Albion Division of the Minidoka Ranger District of Sawtooth National Forest. In February 1945 nine people died on Mount Harrison when a B-24 Liberator Army Bomber crashed during a training mission in dense fog. Show on map
Sawtooth National ForestSawtooth National Forest is a federally protected area that covers 2,110,408 acres (854,052 ha) in the U.S. states of Idaho (~96 percent) and Utah (~4 percent). Managed by the U.S. Forest Service in the U.S. Department of Agriculture, it was originally named the Sawtooth Forest Reserve in a proclamation issued by President Theodore Roosevelt on May 29, 1905. On August 22, 1972 a portion of the forest was designated as the Sawtooth National Recreation Area (SNRA), which includes the Sawtooth, White Clouds, and Hemingway–Boulders wilderness areas. The forest is managed as four units: the SNRA and the Fairfield, Ketchum, and Minidoka Ranger Districts. Show on map
North-South Ski BowlNorth–South Ski Bowl was a modest ski area in the western United States, located in northern Idaho in the Hoodoo Mountains of southern Benewah County. Its bowl-shaped slope in the Idaho Panhandle National Forest faced northeast and the vertical drop was just under 400 feet (120 m) on Dennis Mountain, accessed from State Highway 6 south of Emida. An \"upside-down\" ski area, the parking lot and lodge were at the top, less than a mile from the highway, formerly designated as 95A (U.S. 95 Alternate). Show on map
Island Park CalderaThe Island Park Caldera in the states of Idaho and Wyoming, U.S., is one of the world's largest calderas, with approximate dimensions of 80 by 65 km. Its ashfall is the source of the Huckleberry Ridge Tuff that is found from southern California to the Mississippi River near St. Louis. This super-eruption of approximately 2,500 km3 (600 cu mi) occurred 2.1 Ma (million years ago) and produced 2,500 times as much ash as the 1980 Mount St. Helens eruption. Island Park Caldera has the smaller and younger Henry's Fork Caldera nested inside it. Show on map
Nez Perce PassNez Perce Pass is a mountain pass in the Bitterroot Mountains on the border between the U.S. states of Idaho and Montana. The pass is at an elevation of 6,587 feet (2,008 m) above sea level. The Nez Perce Pass Trailhead offers access to the Selway-Bitterroot Wilderness and the Frank Church—River of No Return Wilderness. The pass is located \"between Wildernesses nearly twice as large as the combined states of Delaware and Rhode Island,\" on what is \"probably one of the wildest roads in the United States.\" Show on map
Galena SummitGalena Summit is a high mountain pass in the western United States in central Idaho, at an elevation of 8,701 feet (2,652 m) above sea level. The pass is located in the Boulder Mountains, in the northwest corner of Blaine County, within the Sawtooth National Recreation Area of the Sawtooth National Forest. Galena is a mineral, lead sulfide, an important lead ore; deposits of galena often contain silver. Show on map
Ruby RidgeRuby Ridge was the site of a deadly confrontation and siege near Naples, Idaho in 1992 between Randy Weaver, his family, his friend Kevin Harris, and agents of the United States Marshals Service (USMS) and Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). The events resulted in the death of Weaver's son Sammy, his wife Vicki, and their dog (Striker) as well as Deputy U.S. Marshal William Francis Degan. Show on map
Brundage MountainBrundage Mountain Resort is an alpine ski area in the western United States, located in west central Idaho in the Payette National Forest. Brundage first opened 56 years ago in November 1961 and is 8 miles (13 km) northwest of McCall, a twenty-minute drive in average winter conditions. Brundage is accessed from State Highway 55 via the turnoff to Goose Lake Road, four miles (6 km) west of central McCall. Goose Lake Road climbs slightly over 1000 vertical feet (305 m) in four miles (6 km) when it diverts to the ski area's parking lot, at an elevation of just over 6,000 feet (1,830 m). Show on map
White Bird Hill SummitWhite Bird Hill Summit is a mountain pass in north central Idaho on U.S. Highway 95. Located in Idaho County, it is midway between White Bird and Grangeville. The summit elevation of the highway is 4,245 feet (1,294 m) above sea level, through a substantial cut. The modern multi-lane highway was completed 42 years ago, following ten years of construction which concluded with the opening of the bridge at the base over White Bird Creek in June 1975. The treeless northbound grade climbs 2,700 feet (820 m) in 7 miles (11 km), an average gradient of over 7%. Show on map
Boise National ForestBoise National Forest is a federally protected area covering 2,203,703 acres (8,918.07 km2) of the U.S. state of Idaho as part of the national forest system. Created on July 1, 1908 from part of Sawtooth National Forest, it is managed by the U.S. Forest Service as four units: the Cascade, Emmett, Lowman, and Mountain Home ranger districts. Show on map
Craters of the Moon National MonumentCraters of the Moon National Monument and Preserve is a U.S. National Monument and national preserve in the Snake River Plain in central Idaho. It is along US 20 (concurrent with US 93 and US 26), between the small towns of Arco and Carey, at an average elevation of 5,900 feet (1,800 m) above sea level. The protected area's features are volcanic and represent one of the best-preserved flood basalt areas in the continental United States. Show on map
Monida PassMonida Pass is a high mountain pass in the Rocky Mountains of the northwestern United States, at an elevation of 6820 ft (2079 m) above sea level on the Union Pacific Railroad and 6870 ft (2094 m) on adjacent Interstate 15. On the Continental Divide in the Bitterroot Range, it marks the transition between the Beaverhead Mountains and the Centennial Mountains. Its name is derived from the states that it separates, \"Mon\" from Montana and \"-ida\" from Idaho. Show on map
Harriman State ParkHarriman State Park is a state park in eastern Idaho, United States. It is located on an 11,000-acre (45 km2) wildlife refuge in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem and is home to an abundance of elk, moose, sandhill cranes, trumpeter swans, and the occasional black or grizzly bear. Two-thirds of the trumpeter swans that winter in the contiguous United States spend the season in Harriman State Park. The land was deeded to Idaho for free in 1977 by Roland and W. Averell Harriman, whose insistence that the state have a professional park managing service helped prompt the creation of the Idaho Department of Parks and Recreation in 1965. The park opened to the public in 1982. It is located in Fremont County, 3 miles (4.8 km) south of Island Park, Idaho. Henry's Fork, a fly-fishing stream, winds@en . Show on map
Salmon-Challis National ForestSalmon-Challis National Forest is located in east central sections of the U.S. state of Idaho. At 4,235,940 acres (6,618.66 sq mi, or 17,142.24 km2) it is one of the largest national forests in the lower 48 states and also has most of the land area of the Frank Church River of No Return Wilderness, which is the largest wilderness area south of Alaska. Borah Peak, the tallest mountain in Idaho, is also found here. The Wild and Scenic Salmon River weaves through the rugged terrain of the Sawtooth Mountains and Sawtooth National Recreation Area, while it flows for over 75 miles (121 km) through the forest. The Big Lost River has its headwaters within the national forest. Show on map
Thompson PeakThompson Peak, at 10,751 feet (3,277 m) above sea level is the highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The summit of Thompson Peak is located within Custer County, although some of the lower portion of the mountain is in Boise County. Thompson Peak is also located within the Sawtooth Wilderness portion of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area, a unit of Sawtooth National Forest. The town of Stanley, Idaho is about 6 miles (9.7 km) northeast of Thompson Peak. \n* View from the summit \n* Thompson Peak from Alpine Way Trail \n* Thompson Peak from near Stanley Ranger Station \n* \n* Show on map
Sawtooth ValleyThe Sawtooth Valley is a valley in the Western United States, in Blaine and Custer counties of central Idaho. About 30 miles (50 km) long, it is located in Sawtooth National Recreation Area (SNRA) in the Sawtooth National Forest. It is surrounded by the Sawtooth Mountains to the west, White Cloud Mountains to the east, Salmon River Mountains to the north, and Boulder and Smoky Mountains to the south. The valley contains the headwaters of the Salmon River, the city of Stanley, and community of Sawtooth City. Show on map
Sublett RangeThe Sublett Range is a mountain range in the U.S. states of Idaho (~94%) and Utah (~6%), spanning Cassia, Oneida, and Power counties, Idaho and reaching into Box Elder County, Utah. The Phosphoria Formation reaches its greatest thickness beneath the mountains. Show on map
Lookout PassLookout Pass is a mountain pass in the Rocky Mountains of the northwestern United States. In the Coeur d'Alene Mountains of the Bitterroot Range, the pass is on the border between Idaho and Montana, traversed by Interstate 90 at an elevation of 4,710 feet (1,436 m) above sea level. The pass separates the communities of Mullan in Shoshone County, Idaho, and Saltese in Mineral County, Montana. It is the highest point on Interstate 90 between Seattle and Missoula. Lookout Pass is also a time zone border, with northern Idaho on Pacific Time and Montana on Mountain Time. Show on map
Lost Trail PassLost Trail Pass is a mountain pass in the Rocky Mountains of the United States, on the border of Idaho and Montana in the Bitterroot Mountains. The pass is at an elevation of 7014 feet (2138 m) above sea level and is traversed by U.S. Highway 93. The pass is about a half-mile (1 km) west of the continental divide, which retreats eastward at this point, inside Montana along the Ravalli-Beaverhead county border, toward Butte. The Lost Trail Powder Mountain ski area is at the pass, immediately west of US-93. Show on map
Smoky DomeSmoky Dome, at 10,095 feet (3,077 m) above sea level is the highest peak in the Soldier Mountains of Idaho. Smoky Dome is located northwest of Fairfield in Camas County and Sawtooth National Forest. Smoky Dome rises about 5,000 feet (1,500 m) over the Camas Prairie and is the 21st most prominent peak in Idaho. Views from the summit encompass the Pioneer, Smoky, and Trinity Mountains as well as the Bennett Hills. Show on map
Cache PeakCache Peak, at 10,339 feet (3,151 m) above sea level is the highest peak in the Albion Mountains of Cassia County in Southern Idaho. Cache Peak is located in the central part of the range southeast of Oakley and north of Almo in the Albion Division of the Minidoka Ranger District of Sawtooth National Forest. Cache Peak supports one of the three populations of Cymopterus davisii, a plant that is endemic to the Albion Mountains. The Cache Peak population is considered a single population with Mount Independence. Show on map
City of Rocks National ReserveThe City of Rocks National Reserve, also known as the Silent City of Rocks, is a United States National Reserve and state park lying 2 miles (3.2 km) north of the south central Idaho border with Utah. It is widely known for its excellent rock climbing and rock formations. The rock spires in the City of Rocks and adjacent Castle Rocks State Park are largely composed of granitic rock of the Oligocene Almo pluton and Archean Green Creek Complex. Show on map
Ryan PeakRyan Peak, at 11,714 feet (3,570 m) above sea level is the highest peak in the Boulder Mountains of Idaho. Located in Custer County, Ryan Peak is about 0.5 miles (800 m) north of the Blaine County border. The peak is also on the border of Sawtooth National Recreation Area and Salmon-Challis National Forest and partially within the Hemingway–Boulders Wilderness. Show on map
Castle PeakCastle Peak, at 11,815 feet (3,601 m) above sea level is the highest peak in the White Cloud Mountains of Idaho. Castle Peak is the 25th highest peak in Idaho, and the 9th most prominent peak in the state.Castle Peak is located within the White Clouds Wilderness, which is part of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The towns of Stanley, Idaho and Challis, Idaho are both about 21 miles (34 km) from Castle Peak, Ketchum, Idaho is about 27 miles (43 km) from the peak. \n* Castle Peak (left) and Merriam Peak (right) \n* Castle Peak from Sawtooth Mountains \n* Castle Peak Show on map
Julia Davis ParkJulia Davis Park is a municipal park in the downtown region of Boise, Idaho. Created in 1907 with a land donation from Thomas Jefferson Davis, it is the first park in the \"String of Pearls\", the group of parks operated by the Boise Parks and Recreation Department that are located along the Boise River. Being centrally located in Boise, the park contains several prominent sites, including museums such as the Boise Art Museum, the Idaho Historical Museum, and the Idaho Black History Museum, as well as other attractions like Zoo Boise, the Idaho Rose Society, and the Gene Harris Band Shell. The Boise River Greenbelt runs through the park, which is bordered by Broadway Avenue to the east, Capital Boulevard to the west, the Boise River to the south, and Myrtle Street to the north. Other ameniti Show on map
Black Pine MountainsThe Black Pine Mountains are a mountain range in the U.S. states of Idaho (~65%) and Utah (~35%), spanning Cassia County, Idaho and reaching into Box Elder County, Utah. The highest point in the range is known as Black Pine Mountains High Point, sometimes referred to as Black Peak, at 9,395 feet (2,864 m), and the range is a part of the Great Basin Divide and the Basin and Range Province. In Idaho, the mountains are part of the Black Pine Division of the Minidoka Ranger District of Sawtooth National Forest. Show on map
Craters of the Moon National Wilderness AreaThe Craters of the Moon National Wilderness is located in the U.S. state of Idaho. The wilderness is managed by the National Park Service and is integral with Craters of the Moon National Monument. Set aside to protect volcanic features which ended 2,100 years ago, the wilderness has numerous lava flows, cinder cones and moon-like craters. The region was utilized by NASA to help prepare astronauts for moon walks as they believed that the region would provide a similar setting to what astronauts could expect to see on the moon. Show on map
Mount JeffersonMount Jefferson is a mountain located on the Continental Divide between Fremont County of northeastern Idaho and Beaverhead County of southwestern Montana. Mount Jefferson is the highest point of the Centennial Mountains, whose crest runs along the Continental Divide and can be climbed using a class 2 route (scramble) from the access road to neighboring Sawtelle Peak. Show on map
Hyndman PeakHyndman Peak, at an elevation of 12,009 feet (3,660 m) above sea level, is the ninth highest peak in Idaho and the highest point in the Pioneer Mountains, Sawtooth National Forest, and Blaine County. Hyndman Peak is located on the border of Custer and Blaine counties. The towns of Hailey, Ketchum, and Sun Valley are west of the peak. The first recorded ascent of Hyndman Peak was made in 1889 by W. T. Griswold and E. T. Perkins. The primary route to the summit is class 2, which along with its proximity to Sun Valley makes it a popular destination. \n* View from the summit \n* Show on map
Kelly CanyonKelly Canyon is an alpine ski area in eastern Idaho, in the Targhee National Forest. Northeast of Idaho Falls, it straddles the county line in the southeastern corner of Jefferson County and also in southern Madison County. The ski area opened in 1957, founded by E. Bud Johnson. The summit is at an elevation of 6,600 feet (2,012 m) above sea level with a vertical drop of 1,000 feet (305 m), on 640 acres (2.6 km2) of slopes. Lift service includes four double chairlifts and a rope tow on the north-facing slopes. The terrain is rated at 35% easiest, 45% more difficult, and 20% most difficult. Show on map
Nez Perce National ForestThe Nez Perce National Forest is a 2,224,091 acre (9,000.58 km2) United States National Forest located in west-central Idaho. The forest is bounded on the east by the state of Montana, on the north by the Clearwater National Forest, on the west by a portion of the Wallowa–Whitman National Forest and on the south by the Payette National Forest. Nez Perce was established on July 1, 1908 by the U.S. Forest Service with 1,946,340 acres (7,876.6 km2) from parts of Bitterroot National Forest and Weiser National Forest. On October 29, 1934 part of Selway National Forest was added. Show on map
Hagerman Fossil Beds National MonumentHagerman Fossil Beds National Monument near Hagerman, Idaho, contains the largest concentration of Hagerman horse fossils in North America. The fossil horses for which the Monument is famous have been found in only one locale in the northern portion of the Monument called the Hagerman Horse Quarry. The 4,351-acre (17.6 km2) Monument is internationally significant because it protects the world's richest known fossil deposits from the late Pliocene epoch, 3.5 million years ago. These plants and animals represent the last glimpse of that time that existed before the Ice Age, and the earliest appearances of modern flora and fauna. This is also significant because the fossils present during this period of the Pliocene represent species which were alive during the early stages in the evolution o Show on map
Mount CramerMount Cramer, at 10,716 feet (3,266 m) is the second highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The summit of Mount Cramer is located on the border of Custer and Boise Counties. The peak is the highest point in Boise County. Mount Cramer is also located within the Sawtooth Wilderness portion of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The town of Stanley, Idaho is almost 14 miles (23 km) from Mount Cramer, while the area known as Sawtooth City is nearly 12 miles (19 km) from Mount Cramer. The west side of Mount Cramer drains into the South Fork of the Payette River, while the east side drains to the Salmon River. Show on map
Bear Lake National Wildlife RefugeBear Lake National Wildlife Refuge is located in southeast Idaho, seven miles (11 km) south of Montpelier. Surrounded by mountains, it lies in Bear Lake Valley at an elevation ranging from 5,925 feet (1,806 m) on the marsh to 6,800 feet (2,100 m) on the rocky slopes of Merkley Mountain. The refuge office is located in Montpelier. The 19,000-acre (77 km2) refuge is mainly made up of a bulrush marsh, open water, and flooded meadows of sedges, rushes, and grasses. Portions of the refuge include scattered grasslands and brush-covered slopes. Show on map
Sheep RockSheep Rock is an overlook of Hells Canyon. It is located in the Payette National Forest about 45 miles northeast of Council, Idaho and was designated a National Natural Landmark in 1976. The formation consists of two contrasting series of layers from the Columbia River Basalt Group. The layers are separated by an unconformity and provide an unobstructed view of this type of geologic phenomenon. Nearby is Kinney Point, an old lookout site over the canyon. It is just off the road to Sheep Rock about 1.5 miles south. The NFS has an interpretive site here. Show on map
Snake River RangeThe Snake River Range is located in the U.S. states of Wyoming and Idaho and includes 10 mountains over 9,000 feet (2,700 m). The tallest peak in the range is Mount Baird at 10,025 feet (3,056 m). The range trends northwest to southeast and is bordered on the north by the Teton Range and the two ranges meet at Teton Pass. The Snake River Range is bordered by the Palisades Reservoir to the west and the Snake River, which sweeps completely around the eastern, southern and western part of the range. The range is approximate 30 miles (48 km) north to south and 33 miles (53 km) west to east, covering 528 square miles (1,370 km2). Along the southern boundary, the Snake River passes through Grand Canyon, also known as the Snake River Canyon. U.S. Route 26/U.S. Route 89 follows the course of the S Show on map
Boulder MountainsThe Boulder Mountains are part of the Rocky Mountains in the western United States. Located in central Idaho, they stretch from a few miles north of Ketchum to north to near Challis, and part of the range is within the Sawtooth National Recreation Area and partially within the Hemingway–Boulders Wilderness. The highest point in the range is Ryan Peak. Part of the 1985 movie Pale Rider was filmed in the Boulder Mountains. Show on map
Nez Perce National Historical ParkThe Nez Perce National Historical Park is a United States National Historical Park comprising 38 sites located throughout the states of Idaho, Montana, Oregon, and Washington, which included traditional aboriginal lands of the Nez Perce people. The sites are strongly associated with the resistance of Chief Joseph and his band, who in June 1877 took off from Oregon in an attempt to reach freedom in Canada and avoid being forced on to a reservation. They were pursued by US Cavalry and fought numerous skirmishes against them. Show on map
Sawtooth WildernessThe Sawtooth Wilderness (SAW-tooth) is a federally-protected wilderness area that covers 217,088 acres (87,852 ha) of the state of Idaho. Managed by the U.S. Forest Service in the U.S. Department of Agriculture, it was designated the Sawtooth Primitive Area in 1937 to preserve the exceptional scenic beauty of the Sawtooth Mountains. On August 22, 1972 Public Law 22-400 designated the Primitive Area as the Sawtooth Wilderness and part of the newly created Sawtooth National Recreation Area. As part of the National Wilderness Preservation System, the Sawtooth Wilderness is an area where human development and use are restricted and people are to remain only visitors. According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency, the Sawtooth Wilderness has some of the clearest air in the lowe Show on map
Targhee PassTarghee Pass is a mountain pass located on the Continental Divide in the Henrys Lake Mountains, along the border between southeastern Idaho and southwestern Montana, at an elevation of 7072 feet (2156 m) above sea level. The pass is named for a Bannack Indian chief. U.S. Highway 20 crosses the pass, approximately 15 mi (24 km) west of West Yellowstone, Montana, on the western boundary of Yellowstone National Park. The pass provides the most direct access to Yellowstone Park from southern Idaho. Show on map
Borah PeakBorah Peak (also known as Mount Borah or Beauty Peak) is the highest mountain in the U.S. state of Idaho and one of the most prominent peaks in the contiguous states. It is located in the central section of the Lost River Range, within the Challis National Forest in eastern Custer County. Show on map
Kooskia National Fish HatcheryKooskia National Fish Hatchery is a \"mitigation\" hatchery located on the Clearwater River within the Nez Perce Indian Reservation near Kooskia, in north-central Idaho. Construction began in 1966 by the Army Corps of Engineers. With funding provided by the United States per a water rights settlement the hatchery is managed and operated by the Nez Perce Tribe. The production goal is to raise and release up to 600,000 juvenile spring Chinook salmon annually. Show on map
Reas PassReas Pass, elevation 6,930 feet (2,110 m), is a mountain pass on the Continental Divide in Fremont County, Idaho, about 8 miles (13 km) southwest of West Yellowstone, Montana. The pass lies essentially on the Idaho-Montana border, but modern maps show that the summit lies entirely in Idaho, because the Divide and the state line do not quite coincide here. The pass is also somewhat unusual in that, despite being the lowest crossing of the Divide in the vicinity, it has evidently never been traversed by a highway of any significance. Starting in 1909, it was used by a branch line of the Union Pacific Railroad running between Ashton, Idaho and West Yellowstone; however, the line eventually became unprofitable and was closed in 1979. Show on map
Minidoka Internment National MonumentMinidoka National Historic Site is a National Historic Site in the western United States. It commemorates the more than 9,000 Japanese Americans who were imprisoned at the Minidoka War Relocation Center during the Second World War. Show on map
Iron MountainIron Mountain, at 9,694 feet (2,955 m) high is one of the peaks of the Soldier Mountains of Idaho. Iron Mountain is located at the west end of the range northwest of Fairfield in Camas County and Sawtooth National Forest. While only a class 2 ascent, the primary route up Iron Mountain is 11 miles (18 km) one way. The primary trail to the summit is open to use by two wheel motorized off-road vehicles. An old Forest Service fire lookout can be found on the summit. Show on map
Hoodoo MountainsThe Hoodoo Mountains are a mountain range in Latah County, Idaho, United States, located at latitude: 47.03306, longitude -116.48583. They are part of the Clearwater Mountains and are the source of the Potlatch and Palouse rivers. The Hoodoos are located in northeastern Latah County and southeastern Benewah County. The high point is Bald Mountain at 5,334 feet (1,626 m) above sea level. Alpine operations were discontinued in the 1990s and it is now a \"park'n'ski\" area for cross-country skiing. Show on map
Farragut State ParkFarragut State Park is a state park in the northwest United States, located in northern Idaho at the southern tip of the Lake Pend Oreille in the Coeur d'Alene Mountains. The 4,000-acre (16.2 km2) park is 5 miles (8 km) east of Athol in Kootenai County, about 30 miles (50 km) northeast of Coeur d'Alene. Activities include camping, picnicking, hiking, mountain biking, cycling, fishing, boating, swimming, water sports, orienteering, disc golf, flying model aircraft, archery, and horseback riding. Show on map
Two Point MountainTwo Point Mountain is the highest point in the Boise Mountains with a summit elevation of 10,124 feet (3,086 m) located in the Fairfield Ranger District of Sawtooth National Forest, Idaho. It is located 12.67 miles (20.39 km) from Perfect Peak in the Sawtooth Range, its line parent, giving it a prominence of 1,524 feet (465 m). Two Point Mountain is named for having two peaks: its main summit and a second summit about 0.4 miles (0.64 km) to the northwest that rises to an elevation of 10,060 feet (3,070 m). The mountain is within the watershed of the South Fork Boise River where the south side is drained by Bear Creek and the north side by the Rosss Fork. No maintained trails lead to either summit. Show on map
Chamberlain BasinChamberlain Basin is a drainage basin that contains a chain of ten alpine and glacial Paternoster lakes in Custer County, Idaho, United States, located in the White Cloud Mountains in the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Lakes are located on the upper portion of Chamberlain Creek in the Germania Creek watershed, a tributary of the East Fork Salmon River. Castle Peak, the highest summit in the White Cloud Mountains, rises to the east and north of Chamberlain Basin. Sawtooth National Forest trail 047 crosses the basin, although most people begin their trips at the Fourth of July Creek trailhead. Individual lakes do not have official names and are listed from lowest to highest elevation. Show on map
Owyhee MountainsThe Owyhee Mountains are a mountain range in Owyhee County, Idaho and Malheur County, Oregon. Mahogany Mountain and the associated volcanic craters of the Lake Owyhee volcanic field are in the Owyhee Mountains of Oregon just east of the Owyhee Reservoir on the Owyhee River. Show on map
Red Rock PassRed Rock Pass is a low mountain pass in eastern Idaho, south of Downey in southern Bannock County. It is geologically significant as the spillway of ancient Lake Bonneville. It is located along highway US-91 at an elevation of 4785 feet (1458 m) above sea level, bounded by two mountain ranges; the Portneuf to the east and the Bannock to the west. The pass was cut through resistant Paleozoic shale, limestone, and dolomite, and forms a narrow gap two miles (3 km) in length.At one time the pass was 300 feet (100 m) higher, where the shoreline of Pleistocene Lake Bonneville stood. Show on map
Camas National Wildlife RefugeAbout half of the Camas National Wildlife Refuge in southeastern Idaho consists of lakes, ponds, and marshlands; the remainder is grass sagebrush uplands, meadows, and farm fields. Camas Creek flows through the length of the refuge. Mammal species that inhabit this refuge are coyote, pronghorn, moose, elk, porcupine, white-tailed deer, cottontail rabbit, muskrat, and weasel. Show on map
Crater RingsCrater Rings are adjacent, symmetrical volcanic pit craters in the Western Snake River Plain about 8 miles northwest of Mountain Home, Idaho. They are one of few examples of volcanic craters in the continental United States. The craters are at the summit of a broad shield volcano. The eastern crater is about 3000 ft across and 350 ft deep. The western is 2500 ft across and 300 ft deep. The craters are probably former lava lakes similar to Halemaumau Crater of the Kīlauea volcano of Hawaii. The volcano is the youngest of the shield volcanoes near Mountain Home and is estimated to be less than 2 million years old. Show on map
Sawtooth National Recreation AreaThe Sawtooth National Recreation Area (SNRA) is a National Recreation Area located in central Idaho that is managed as part of Sawtooth National Forest. The recreation area was established on August 22, 1972, is managed by the U.S. Forest Service, and includes the Sawtooth, Hemingway–Boulders, and White Clouds wilderness areas. Activities within the 730,864-acre (2,957.70 km2) recreation area include hiking, backpacking, White water rafting, camping, rock climbing, kayaking, mountain biking, fishing, and hunting. Show on map
The Seven DevilsThe Seven Devils are notable peaks in west central Idaho in the Hells Canyon Wilderness. They are above the east bank of the Snake River, which forms the Idaho-Oregon border. The mountains are part of the Rocky Mountains, and the tallest peaks are 7,900 feet (2,410 m) above the adjacent river, with few trees in between. There are several marked and unmarked trails and cleared camping areas throughout the mountains. It has several waterfalls and streams as well as numerous lakes. Show on map
Mica PeakMica Peak is a mountain summit in Kootenai County in the state of Idaho, United States. Mica Peak climbs to 5,243 feet (1,598 m) above sea level in the Selkirk Mountain range. State Line, Idaho is the closest city at 6.9 miles away. Show on map
Kootenai National Wildlife RefugeThe Kootenai National Wildlife Refuge is a National Wildlife Refuge of the United States located in northern Idaho. It is about 20 miles (32 km) from the Canada–United States border and 5 miles (8.0 km) from the town of Bonners Ferry. It is bordered by the Selkirk Mountains to the west, the Kootenai River to the east, and state lands to the south. The refuge has a surface area of 2,774 acres (11.23 km2). Show on map
Mount HarrisonMount Harrison, at 9,265 feet (2,824 m) is a peak in the northern Albion Mountains of Cassia County in southern Idaho. Mount Harrison is located in north of Cache Peak, south of Burley, northeast of Oakley, and west of Malta in the Albion Division of the Minidoka Ranger District of Sawtooth National Forest. Mount Harrison is in the watershed of tributaries of the Snake River, which itself is a tributary of the Columbia River. The peak can be reached via a paved road that runs all the way to its summit. Lake Cleveland is located in the basin north of the peak, and a small unnamed lake is located in the basin southeast of the peak. Show on map
Stripe MountainStripe Mountain is the highest point in both the South Clearwater Mountains and the Clearwater Mountains as a whole, part of the Bitterroot Range and Rocky Mountains in the panhandle of Idaho in the Western United States. Its summit is at an elevation of 9,001 ft (2,744 m) and the mountain's ridgeline forms the boundary of Idaho County and Lemhi County. The Idaho County portion of the mountain lies within the Bitterroot National Forest and the Lemhi County portion of the mountain lies within the Salmon-Challis National Forest, and the entirety of the mountain lies within the Frank Church-River of No Return Wilderness Area. Show on map
Merriam PeakMerriam Peak, at 10,920 feet (3,330 m) is one of the peaks of the White Cloud Mountains of Custer County, Idaho. Merriam Peak is located in the middle of the range just north of Castle Peak, the highest point in the range. The peak is located in the White Clouds roadless area of Sawtooth National Recreation Area. Show on map
Bruneau Dunes State ParkBruneau Dunes State Park is a state park of Idaho, USA, featuring several large sand dunes and two small lakes. The park is located south of Mountain Home, Idaho, outside of Bruneau. The park is the site of North America's highest single-structured sand dune which is approximately 470 feet (140 m) high. (North America's highest multistructured dune is at Great Sand Dune National Park in Colorado and is approximately 660 feet (200 m) higher than its immediate base.) The park is also the site of the Bruneau Dunes Observatory, where visitors can use a telescope for stargazing. Show on map
Big Southern ButteBig Southern Butte is the largest and youngest (300,000 years old) of three rhyolitic domes formed over a million years near the center of the Eastern Snake River Plain in the U.S. state of Idaho. In fact, it is one of the largest volcanic domes on earth. It rises approximately 2500 vertical feet (762 m) above the lava plain in southern Butte County, east of Craters of the Moon National Monument. Big Southern Butte consists of two coalesced lava domes with a base diameter of 6.5 kilometres (4.0 mi) and a combined volume of approximately 8 cubic kilometres (1.9 cu mi). Show on map
Mount ReganMount Regan, rises 10,190 feet (3,110 m) above sea level, and is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area on the border of Boise and Custer counties. The peak is located 1.9 mi (3.1 km) west of Merritt Peak, its line parent. The peak is named after Timothy Regan, a pioneer who lived in Silver City, and then Boise. Mount Regan is located at the southern end of Sawtooth Lake. The Trailer Lakes and Regan Lake are located northwest of the peak, and the Trail Creek Lakes are west of the peak. Show on map
Williams PeakWilliams Peak, at 10,636 feet (3,242 m) high is the 6th highest peak in the Sawtooth Mountains of Idaho and is located within the Sawtooth Wilderness portion of the Sawtooth National Recreation Area. The peak lies 0.75 mi (1,210 m) north-northwest of Thompson Peak, the highest peak in the range. The town of Stanley, Idaho is 5.5 miles (8.9 km) northeast of the peak. Views of the peak may be accessed from the scenic Idaho State Highway 75, and on hiking trails from Redfish Lake and throughout the Sawtooth and White Cloud Mountains. Show on map
Hells CanyonHells Canyon is a 10-mile (16 km) wide canyon located along the border of eastern Oregon, eastern Washington and western Idaho in the United States. It is part of the Hells Canyon National Recreation Area and is North America's deepest river gorge at 7,993 feet (2,436 m). The canyon was carved by the waters of the Snake River, which flows more than 1 mile (1.6 km) below the canyon's west rim on the Oregon side and 7,400 feet (2,300 m) below the peaks of Idaho's Seven Devils Mountains range to the east. Most of the area is inaccessible by road. Show on map
Horton PeakHorton Peak at 9,896 feet (3,016 m) above sea level is a peak in the White Cloud Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. Horton Peak rises above the southeastern end of the Sawtooth Valley west of the Sawtooth Range and Idaho State Highway 75. A trail goes to the summit from the end of forest road 459 in the Sawtooth Valley. A U.S. Forest Service fire lookout on the summit was constructed in 1938 by the Civilian Conservation Corps, was used until the 1970s, and still stands on the summit. Show on map
Gospel-Hump WildernessThe Gospel Hump Wilderness is a federally-protected wilderness area that covers 205,796 acres (83,283 ha) of the state of Idaho. Managed by the U.S. Forest Service in the U.S. Department of Agriculture, it received wilderness designation on February 24, 1978 through the passage of the Endangered American Wilderness Act and is part of Nez Perce National Forest. As part of the National Wilderness Preservation System, the Gospel Hump Wilderness is an area where human development and use are restricted and people are to remain only visitors. Show on map
Pioneer MountainPioneer Mountain at 10,525 feet (3,208 m) high is a peak in the Pioneer Mountains on the border of Blaine and Custer counties in Idaho. The peak is also located on the border of Sawtooth and Salmon-Challis National Forests. The isolation of Pioneer Mountain is 1.47 miles (2.37 km). The southern and western slopes of the peak are drained by tributaries of Muldoon Creek, which as a tributary of the Little Wood River. The northern and eastern slopes are drained by tributaries of Star Hope Creek, which is a tributary of the Big Lost River. Show on map
Mount IndependenceMount Independence, at 9,950 feet (3,030 m) above sea level is the second highest peak in the Albion Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest and Cassia County. It is located about 1 mi (1.6 km) northwest of Cache Peak. The Independence Lakes are located in the basin to the east of the peak. Mount Independence supports one of the three populations of Cymopterus davisii, a plant that is endemic to the Albion Mountains. The Mount Independence population is considered a single population with Cache Peak. Show on map
Bogus BasinBogus Basin Mountain Recreation Area is a ski area in the western United States, located in southwest Idaho in Boise County, 16 miles (26 km) north-northeast of the city of Boise. Bogus is operated by the Bogus Basin Recreation Association, a non-profit organization, on private and leased land in the Boise National Forest. Ski season generally runs from Thanksgiving weekend until the weekend preceding April 15, depending on snow conditions. The area also has cross-country skiing on 23 miles (37 km) of Nordic trails. Show on map
Glassford PeakGlassford Peak, at 11,602 feet (3,536 m) above sea level is the third highest peak in the Boulder Mountains of Idaho. Located in the Hemingway–Boulders Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area and Custer County, Glassford Peak is about 0.55 miles (890 m) north of the Blaine County border. It is the 39th highest peak in Idaho. The peak is most easily accessed from south of Idaho State Highway 75 between Stanley and Challis. However, it can also be accessed from State Highway 75 north of Ketchum. Show on map
Blackfoot MountainsThe Blackfoot Mountains, also called the Blackfoot Range, is a small range of mountains located east of Blackfoot, Idaho. Most of the area is private property, including the range's tallest mountain, Taylor Mountain. This mountain was named after Sam Taylor, an early settler and brother of Matt Taylor. The Blackfoot River carves through the region. Within this range is Wolverine Canyon, a public area that features sites for hiking, camping, kayaking, rock climbing and other recreational pursuits. Show on map
Eagle Island State ParkEagle Island State Park is a state park of Idaho, USA, providing day-use recreational facilities near Boise. The park is 8 miles (13 km) west of the state capital on the outskirts of the city of Eagle. Facilities include a swimming beach, a picnic area, more than 5 miles (8.0 km) of equestrian trails, and a water slide. Eagle Island State Park is bordered on the north and south by two forks of the Boise River. A Sportsman's Access area offers excellent fishing opportunities along the river. Show on map
Grays Lake National Wildlife RefugeGrays Lake National Wildlife Refuge is a National Wildlife Refuge of the United States located in southeastern Idaho. It has the largest hardstem bulrush marsh in North America. Located in a high mountain valley near Soda Springs, the refuge and surrounding mountains offer scenic vistas, wildflowers, and fall foliage displays. Lands adjacent to the 19,400-acre (79 km2) refuge are primarily wet meadows and grasslands. The refuge provides breeding habitat for species of mammals including moose, elk, mule deer, muskrat, badger, and weasel. Show on map
Fourth of July SummitFourth of July Summit is a mountain pass in the Rocky Mountains of the northwestern United States, located in northern Idaho. Its elevation is 3,081 feet (939 m) above sea level on Interstate 90 in central Kootenai County, east of the city of Coeur d'Alene. The summit marks the western end of the Silver Valley mining district, which extends east, along the Coeur d'Alene River and Interstate 90 into Shoshone County to Lookout Pass on the Montana border. Show on map
Snowbank MountainSnowbank Mountain is the highest point in the West Mountains, in Boise National Forest, Idaho with a summit elevation of 8,320 feet (2,540 m) above sea level. It is located 21.92 miles (35.28 km) from Nick Peak, its line parent, giving it a prominence of 3,080 feet (940 m). The east side of Snowbank Mountain is drained by the North Fork Payette River, while the west side is drained by Squaw Creek, which is also a tributary of the Payette River. Show on map
Skillern PeakSkillern Peak, at 8,878 feet (2,706 m) above sea level is a peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest in Camas County. It is located in the watershed of Big Smoky Creek, a tributary of the South Fork of the Boise River. It is about 4.5 mi (7.2 km) northwest of Big Peak and 3.9 mi (6.3 km) southeast of Paradise Peak. No roads or trails go to the summit, although a trail is on the side of the mountain. Show on map
Paradise PeakParadise Peak, at 9,798 feet (2,986 m) above sea level is a peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest in Camas County. It is located in the watersheds of Paradise and Emma creeks and the South Fork of the Boise River. It is about 4 mi (6.4 km) northwest of Skillern Peak, 0.35 mi (0.56 km) northwest of Paradise Lake, and 1.2 mi (1.9 km) west of Snowslide Lake. No roads or trails go to the summit. Show on map
Mores Creek SummitMores Creek Summit is a mountain pass in southwest Idaho, United States, at an elevation of 6118 feet (1865 m) above sea level on State Highway 21, the Ponderosa Pine Scenic Byway. It is located in Boise County in the Boise National Forest. It marks the divide between the Boise River (north fork) and Payette River (south fork) drainage areas. The summit is between Idaho City and Lowman. Mores Creek is a tributary of the Boise River. Show on map
Diamond PeakDiamond Peak is the highest point in the Lemhi Range in the Rocky Mountains in Idaho. At 12,202 feet (3,719 m) above sea level, it is the fourth highest peak in Idaho. It is situated 34.5 miles (55.5 km) east of Borah Peak in the Lost River Range, opposite the Little Lost River valley. It is the highest point in the Caribou-Targhee National Forest. The closest higher peak is Mount Church, which is 31.8 mi (51.2 km) to the west. Show on map
El CapitanEl Capitan, at 9,901 feet (3,018 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Blaine County. The peak is located 1.19 mi (1.92 km) south-southeast of Peak 10,052, its line parent. It is 1.9 mi (3.1 km) east of Snowyside Peak and 1.4 mi (2.3 km) west of McDonald Peak. El Capitan rises above the eastern end of Alice Lake. \n* El Capitan Show on map
Snowyside PeakSnowyside Peak, at 10,651 feet (3,246 m) above sea level is the fifth highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area at the intersection of Blaine, Custer County, and Elmore counties. It is the highest point in Elmore County. The peak is located 5.1 mi (8.2 km) south of Mount Cramer, its line parent. It is the 217th highest peak in Idaho. Show on map
Mahoney ButteMahoney Butte, at 7,904 feet (2,409 m) above sea level is a peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest in Blaine County. It is located in the watershed of Greenhorn Creek, a tributary of the Big Wood River. It is about 4.6 mi (7.4 km) southwest of Bald Mountain. No roads or trails go to the summit, although the peak is most easily accessed from trails at the end of road 117. Show on map
Gem ValleyGem Valley is a rural valley in southeast Idaho, in the United States, so named for its local gemstones which can be found throughout the valley. It is approximately 20 miles (32 km) wide at its widest point east to west, and 60 – 70 miles (110 km) long north to south. By local definition, Gem Valley originates at the Chesterfield Reservoir to the north, and terminates at the Oneida Narrows Reservoir to the south. Show on map
Willow Creek SummitWillow Creek Summit is a mountain pass in central Idaho, at an elevation of 7,161 feet (2,183 m) above sea level on US 93. It is located below the Lost River Range, in northeastern Custer County, within the Challis National Forest. It marks the divide between the Big Lost River and Salmon River drainage areas. Borah Peak, the highest point in the state at 12,662 feet (3,859 m), is southeast of Willow Creek Summit. Show on map
Braxon PeakBraxon Peak, at 10,353 feet (3,156 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area on the border of Boise and Custer counties. The peak is located 1.36 mi (2.19 km) south of Mount Cramer, its line parent. It is also about 1.2 mi (1.9 km) south-southwest of Mount Heyburn. Braxon Lake is just southwest of the peak. Show on map
Mount BreitenbachMount Breitenbach, at 12,140 feet (3,700 m) above sea level is the fifth highest peak in Idaho and the fourth highest in the Lost River Range. The peak is located in Salmon-Challis National Forest in Custer County. It is 2.0 mi (3.2 km) east of Mount Church, its line parent, 1.4 mi (2.3 km) east of Donaldson Peak, 0.85 mi (1.37 km) southeast of No Regret Peak, and 1.8 mi (2.9 km) north of Lost River Peak. Show on map
Bromaghin PeakBromaghin Peak, at 10,225 feet (3,117 m) above sea level is the fourth highest peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is in Sawtooth National Recreation Area about 0.6 miles (0.97 km) north-northwest of the range's highest point, Saviers Peak. The peak is named for Captain Ralph Bromaghin, who was a member of the 10th Mountain Division and a Sun Valley ski instructor who died in World War II. Show on map
Buttercup MountainButtercup Mountain, at 9,079 feet (2,767 m) above sea level is a peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest on the border of Blaine and Camas counties. It is located in the watersheds of Willow and Deer creeks. It is about 5.75 mi (9.25 km) northwest of Kelly Mountain and 8.3 mi (13.4 km) southeast of Dollarhide Mountain. No roads or trails go to the summit. Show on map
Elk PeakElk Peak, at 10,582 feet (3,225 m) above sea level is the eighth highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Boise and Custer counties. The peak is located 2.88 mi (4.63 km) west-northwest of Mount Cramer, its line parent. It is the 240th highest peak in Idaho and 0.5 mi (0.80 km) south-southeast of Reward Peak. Show on map
Horstmann PeakHorstmann Peak, at 10,475 feet (3,193 m) above sea level is the 11th highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The peak is located 1.85 mi (2.98 km) south-southeast of Mickey's Spire, its line parent. It is also 2.0 mi (3.2 km) south of Thompson Peak and 1.35 mi (2.17 km) north of Braxon Peak. Show on map
Grand MogulThe Grand Mogul, at 9,733 feet (2,967 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The peak is located 0.95 mi (1.53 km) north-northwest of Little Decker, its line parent. The Grand Mogul is at the southwest end of Redfish Lake and 1.7 mi (2.7 km) southeast of Mount Heyburn. Show on map
Norton PeakNorton Peak, at 10,336 feet (3,150 m) above sea level is the third highest peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is in Blaine County and Sawtooth National Recreation Area about 1.5 miles (2.4 km) northeast of the Camas County border. It is the 331st highest peak in Idaho. Miner Lake is on the west side of the peak, and Upper and Lower Norton lakes are south of the peak. Show on map
Old Hyndman PeakOld Hyndman Peak, at 11,775 feet (3,589 m) above sea level is the eighth highest peak in the Pioneer Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located on the border of Sawtooth and Salmon-Challis National Forests as well as Blaine and Custer counties. It is the 27th highest peak in Idaho and about 0.9 mi (1.4 km) southeast of Hyndman Peak and 0.8 mi (1.3 km) northeast of Cobb Peak. Show on map
Packrat PeakPackrat Peak, at 10,240 feet (3,120 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area on the border of Boise and Custer counties. The peak is located 2.38 mi (3.83 km) north of Elk Peak, its line parent. Warbonnet and Little Warbonnet lakes are in the basin north of the peak. Show on map
Trinity MountainTrinity Mountain is the highest point in the Trinity Mountains, a subrange of the Boise Mountains in Boise National Forest, Idaho with a summit elevation of 9,451 feet (2,881 m). It is located 11.63 miles (18.72 km) from Steel Mountain, its line parent, giving it a prominence of 2,371 feet (723 m). Trinity Mountain is within the watershed of the South Fork Boise River. Show on map
West MountainsThe West Mountains are a mountain range in the U.S. state of Idaho, spanning part of Boise and Payette national forests.The highest point in the range is Snowbank Mountain at an elevation of 8,320 feet (2,540 m) above sea level. The range is bordered to the east by the Payette River and the North Fork Payette River, which separate the range from the Boise Mountains. Show on map
Payette PeakPayette Peak, at 10,221 feet (3,115 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area on the border of Boise and Custer counties. The peak is located 1.33 mi (2.14 km) south of Mount Cramer, its line parent. Payette Peak rises above the southwest end of Hidden Lake. Show on map
Neale Stadium (historical)Neale Stadium was an outdoor athletic stadium in the northwest United States, located on the campus of the University of Idaho in Moscow, Idaho. Opened 80 years ago in 1937 for college football (and track), it was used for over three decades, through the 1968 football season. Its replacement, the Kibbie Dome, currently occupies the same site on the west end of campus. Show on map
Old Mission State ParkThe Silver Valley's Old Mission State Park is a state park and National Historic Landmark in North Idaho, USA. It is also known as the Mission of the Sacred Heart or Cataldo Mission. It contains the church itself, the parish house, and the surrounding property. Built 1850-53, Mission of the Sacred Heart is the oldest standing building in Idaho. Show on map
McGown PeakMcGown Peak, at 9,860 feet (3,010 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The peak is located 3.25 mi (5.23 km) north-northwest of Alpine Peak, its line parent. McGown Peak rises above the southwest end of Stanley Lake. Show on map
Mary Minerva McCroskey Memorial State ParkMcCroskey State Park (full name: Mary Minerva McCroskey State Park) is a state park in the northwest United States, located in northern Idaho in the Palouse region. At 5,300 acres (21 km2), this wilderness area is Idaho's second-largest state park. It stretches along a ridge in Latah and Benewah Counties, along the border with Washington. Show on map
Decker PeakDecker Peak, at 10,704 feet (3,263 m) above sea level is the third highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The peak is located 2.3 mi (3.7 km) south-southwest of Mount Cramer, its line parent. It is the 204th highest peak in Idaho. Show on map
Griffin ButteGriffin Butte, at 8,411 feet (2,564 m) above sea level is a peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest in Blaine County northwest of Ketchum. It is located in the watershed of the Big Wood River. It is about 1.75 mi (2.82 km) west of Idaho State Highway 75. No roads or trails go to the summit. Show on map
Alpine PeakAlpine Peak, at 9,861 feet (3,006 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The peak is located 1 mi (1.6 km) northeast of Mount Regan, its line parent. Alpine Peak is south of Alpine Lake and east of Sawtooth Lake. Show on map
Blackmon PeakBlackmon Peak, also known as Blackman Peak, at 10,302 feet (3,140 m) above sea level is a peak in the White Cloud Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County 2.11 mi (3.40 km) from Castle Peak, its line parent. It is named for George Blackmon (b.1854), freed slave and mining pioneer. Show on map
Baker PeakBaker Peak, at 10,174 feet (3,101 m) above sea level is the fifth highest peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. Located in Sawtooth National Forest on the border of Blaine and Camas counties, Baker Peak is about 1.5 miles (2,400 m) east of Big Peak and 1.45 mi (2.33 km) south of Backdrop Peak. It is the 407th highest peak in Idaho. Show on map
Carbonate MountainCarbonate Mountain, at 6,714 feet (2,046 m) above sea level is a peak in the Smoky Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located on the west side of the Wood River Valley northwest of downtown Hailey in Blaine County. Much of the mountain is located on private land, but three small parcels are managed by the Bureau of Land Management. Show on map
Sevy PeakSevy Peak, at 10,480 feet (3,190 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County. The peak is located 0.39 mi (0.63 km) north-northeast of Dave's Peak, its line parent. It is 1.3 mi (2.1 km) south of Decker Peak. Show on map
Bald MountainBald Mountain (9150 feet, 2789 m) is a mountain in south central Idaho, adjacent to the city of Ketchum in Blaine County. Baldy has one of the higher summits of the Smoky Mountains of Idaho, that are located in the Sawtooth National Forest. The forested Smoky Mountains were named for their propensity to summer forest fires. Show on map
Standhope PeakStandhope Peak, at 11,878 feet (3,620 m) above sea level is the fourth highest peak in the Pioneer Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Salmon-Challis National Forest and Custer County. It is the 20th highest peak in Idaho and about 0.75 mi (1.21 km) northeast of Peak 11,887 and 1 mi (1.6 km) southwest of Altair Peak. Show on map
Donaldson PeakDonaldson Peak, at 12,023 feet (3,665 m) above sea level is the eighth highest peak in Idaho and the seventh highest in the Lost River Range. The peak is located in Salmon-Challis National Forest in Custer County. It is 0.65 mi (1.05 km) east of Mount Church, its line parent and 1.4 mi (2.3 km) west of Mount Breitenbach. Show on map
Cobb PeakCobb Peak, at 11,650 feet (3,550 m) above sea level is the 12th highest peak in the Pioneer Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest and Blaine County. It is the 35th highest peak in Idaho. Cobb Peak is 1.3 mi (2.1 km) south of Hyndman Peak and 0.8 mi (1.3 km) southwest of Old Hyndman Peak. Show on map
Steel MountainSteel Mountain is the highest point in Boise National Forest and the second highest point in the Boise Mountains at an elevation of 9,730 feet (2,970 m). It is located 17.08 miles (27.49 km) from Two Point Mountain, the highest point in the range and its line parent, giving it a prominence of 2,188 feet (667 m). Show on map
Smoky MountainSmoky Mountain, at 7,579 feet (2,310 m) above sea level is a peak in the Albion Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Cassia County about 0.35 mi (0.56 km) east of the border of City of Rocks National Reserve on land managed by the Bureau of Land Management. It is 4.7 mi (7.6 km) north of the Nevada border. Show on map
Baron PeakBaron Peak, at 10,297 feet (3,139 m) above sea level is a peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area on the border of Boise and Custer counties. The peak is located 0.5 mi (0.80 km) southeast of Moolack Mountain, its line parent. Show on map
Warbonnet PeakWarbonnet Peak, at 10,200 feet (3,100 m) above sea level is the third highest peak in the Sawtooth Range of Idaho. The peak is located in the Sawtooth Wilderness of Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Boise County. The peak is located 0.17 mi (0.27 km) west-northwest of Cirque Lake Peak, its line parent. Show on map
Cottonwood ButteCottonwood Butte is a mountain and modest ski area in the western United States, located in north central Idaho, west of nearby Cottonwood. Its summit elevation is 5,730 feet (1,747 m) above sea level and is the highest point on the Camas Prairie, 2,100 feet (640 m) above Cottonwood. Show on map
Washington PeakWashington Peak at 10,519 feet (3,206 m) above sea level is a peak in the White Cloud Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County 2.37 mi (3.81 km) from Fourth of July Peak, its line parent. It is the 264th highest peak in Idaho. Show on map
Black Pine PeakBlack Pine Peak, at 9,386 feet (2,861 m) above sea level is a peak in the Black Pine Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest in Cassia County about 1.3 mi (2.1 km) south of Black Pine Mountains High Point. No roads or trails go to the summit. Show on map
Black Pine ConeBlack Pine Cone, at 8,020 feet (2,440 m) above sea level is a peak in the Black Pine Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Forest in Cassia County. It is located about 2.5 mi (4.0 km) east of Black Pine Peak. No roads or trails go to the summit. Show on map
Hells Gate State Recreation AreaHells Gate State Park is a state park of Idaho, USA, at the entrance of Hells Canyon, the deepest canyon in North America. The canyon was carved by the Snake River. Hells Gate has the lowest elevation of an Idaho state park, at 733 feet (223 m) above sea level. Show on map
Massacre Rocks State ParkMassacre Rocks State Park is a state park of Idaho, USA, featuring the Massacre Rocks, a famous spot along the Oregon Trail and California Trail during the middle 19th century. The park is located in Power County, along the Snake River west of American Falls. Show on map
Leatherman PeakLeatherman Peak, at 12,228 feet (3,727 m) above sea level is the second highest peak in Idaho and the Lost River Range. The peak is located in Salmon-Challis National Forest in Custer County. It is 4.5 mi (7.2 km) southeast of Borah Peak, its line parent. Show on map
Minidoka National Wildlife RefugeMinidoka National Wildlife Refuge is located on the Snake River Plain in south-central Idaho, 12 miles (19 km) northeast of Rupert. It includes about 80 miles (130 km) of shoreline around Lake Walcott, from Minidoka Dam upstream about 25 miles (40 km). Show on map
Chinese WallChinese Wall at 11,238 feet (3,425 m) above sea level is a cliff and peak in the White Cloud Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County 0.53 mi (0.85 km) north of Calkins Peak, its line parent. Show on map
Bible Back MountainBible Back Mountain at 9,928 feet (3,026 m) above sea level is a peak in the White Cloud Mountains of Idaho. The peak is located in Sawtooth National Recreation Area in Custer County east of Croseus Peak, its line parent. Show on map
Big Dick PointBig Dick Point is a summit in Shoshone County, Idaho, in the United States. With an elevation of 5,413 feet (1,650 m), Big Dick Point is the 1822th tallest mountain in Idaho. Show on map
Kings PeakKings Peak is a mountain in Benewah County, Idaho, United States and is about 1 mile (1.6 km) southwest of the town of St. Maries. Show on map
Ranger PeakRanger Peak is a mountain peak on the border of the U.S. states of Idaho and Montana. Show on map