See their website above for a detailed map.
Raspberry Golf Academy
More of a put-in place for tubes canoes and kayaks than a swimming hole. The swimming hole is very near this bridge. Swimming holes in creek along road and also smaller holes near picnic area and behind campground. These swimming holes, in Passage Creek, tend to be much warmer and slower than the other ones in this area that come down off the mountains cold and fast.
Take RT south left. Set your odometer here. You will soon enter the George Washington N. The swimming places in the creek from north to south along RT are: For a good hike to warm up before you swim, turn left off of RT at RT about 1.
Park and hike this trail blazed white , along a gurgling brook at times, climbing gradually for about 1. Here, turn left on a tight switchback and climb a steep, rocky trail just a short distance more and you will come out on top of Buzzard Rock in a fragrant pine forest on a rocky floor and a steep drop hundreds of feet down to Passage Creek. This Buzzard Rock is directly above the swimming hole below of the same name, but there is no short cut down unless you brought a hang glider - you must go back down the way you came!
It is about 3. To get here, on RT , about 2 miles south of the RT 55 intersection, there is a small dirt pull-off on the east left side of the road. If you look toward the creek, you will probably see a long swinging rope hanging from a tree on the far side of the creek.
Park and walk to a deep place in the creek. Walk back along the road north until you get around the bend in the road about. Here, in Passage Creek, you will see a very large, flat rock sloping down to the creek. There is a deep swimming hole and small rapids to play in. This is a nice campground and not too far from Washington DC if you are visiting. If you are camping, there is a short path to a swimming hole from the back of the family campground. This path begins in the rear of campsite 16 by the green water fountain.
Take this path, you may have to clamber over a couple of fallen logs and watch out for poison ivy. If not camping, turn into the area signed "Day Use Picnic Area".
Go all the way to the rear of the lot, right hand side south and follow a path that roughly follows the creek south until you get to a clear place on the river bank that is across the creek from the campgrounds. There is a small deep place at the bottom of a gentle rapid that is just big enough and deep enough to swim. You should visit this beautiful spot. Also has "official" swimming at a lake beach.
Several falls, the water is deep enough under the upper falls to swim and places to jump. Some very large flat rocks around water area, for laying out, swimming area is very private now, over the last few years, the tree coverage hides it from the road nearby.
You can hear traffic if any comes, most goes on by. Not a lot of traffic on this road, almost need to know about it, to get there. Very nice for swimming, playing, laying out, secluded, private area. Go about 10 miles then turn right on RT In 1 miles, turn right on RT FR The pavement ends in about. The short path to the Falls of Dismal begins here. There is a wooden sign set back in the trees saying "Dismal Falls". There is a pool under the upper falls big enough to swim.
Traditional family swimming place in Rappahannock River. Several small falls- tubing, canoeing-rentals of tubes and canoes. Maybe some places deep enough to swim but mostly shallow tubing place. From Wytheville, take I north to exit 80 RT Take RT 52 south until it crosses the New River. The Maury River goes through a beautiful gorge called "Goshen Pass" and there are several very fine swimming places along this stretch.
May depend on river level, at low levels the swimming holes are not apparent. The drive is extremely scenic and is designated a Virginia Scenic Byway. Nicely developed, wooded county campground, near Lexington, VA. P is nearby, also has swimming lake. Take I to exit I west then I west to exit 55 just north of Lexington , go about 7 miles west on RT 39 to the intersection with RT set odometer. Park at the post office and walk around the back of the last red brick building to the swinging bridge over the Maury River.
Before you cross the bridge, on the right side, is a path down to the swimming hole. To get here from Rockbridge Baths, continue on RT 39 about 2 miles to the little town of Wilson Springs see small sign where the road will begin following the Maury River and go into a beautiful gorge The drive is extremely scenic and is designated a Virginia Scenic Byway.
From this point, there are numerous good swimming places, most very visible from the road. One popular place is as described in this from a visitor in Within about yards there are probably spots. These lead down to a beautiful section of the river. Even during this relatively dry summer the river was just over 6 feet deep in spots. There are a few rocks you can jump off into deep water.
About 30 people on a summer Thursday afternoon but it did not feel crowded. All wearing bathing suits. To get here from the place described above in Goshen Pass, continue on RT 39 about 3 miles and, just where you come out of the gorge, there is a gravel road on the right. Go a very short way on this road to the swinging bridge and a beach in the Maury River.
May be trash here, and a "no swimming" sign. Swimming hole in creek below historic humpback covered bridge. Very scenic park and picnic area, close to I Swinging rope hangs from bridge. Check water depth, low and not swimmable in dry weather but a nice place to stop and wade and picnic anyway. Blue Bend camp ground in Monongahela N. On I just west of Covington, watch for a brown sign indicating "Humpback Bridge" exit Follow signs to park.
Swimming place is under bridge. Natural hot springs at degrees bubble up from a rock floor into large pools which are housed in old wooden buildings, one for men, one for women, built in the 's. Very relaxing, quiet scene, with bubbles coming up from below to tickle and soothe.
The picture of the pool shown on the web site is NOT Jefferson pools - see our pictures above. Primitive buildings, no heat other than that arising from the warm water. A nice stop on a cool day. Near the famous, old Homestead Hotel and resort, well worth a look. Nearby are two George Washington N. Turn left at Bath St before the intersection with Route 39 East. Go to the gift shop first to pay.
Kayak put in and swimming place in a Loudon County Park. Swimming is unofficial, no lifeguard. Tuscarora Creek and Goose Creek converge in this park. The kayak put in and swimming place are near here. This hole is not really close to anywhere!
Just after you turn in here, immediately on the left, is a gravel pull out. If you park here and climb down a short, very steep trail to the creek, there is a huge apparent swimming hole with large flat rocks to enter from.
Take RT about 1. Hike down this trail turning left a short distance to the falls. There is also an apparent swimming hole off this trail just after you turn left. The trail goes first over a bridge at the top of the falls then continues down rock steps to a rock platform at the bottom of the falls by the large pool.
A very convenient place to enter and to swim from! Very nicely developed, scenic, safe place, dammed-up pond in creek.
Nicely developed, wooded campground, near Lexington, VA. A very pleasant 2. Swimming holes near shelter will likely be very shallow late in the summer. Developed camping nearby south of here at Cave Creek Lake. Primitive camping at sites along the A. Cross the James River impounded here behind a dam on the spectacular foot bridge a foot bridge named after Mr.
From here it is about a 2. You could actually swim in the James River under the footbridge before you cross over. I was told there that some crazy local folk jump off the footbridge into the river but dont do it! After you cross the footbridge, you will come to a sign that says "A. S" south - keep walking. Very shortly you will come to a sign that says "A. After this, the trail turns left away from the James River and begins following Matts Creek uphill.
Continue hiking up the trail with Matts Creek on your right. DO NOT take a left at the sign which says "Matts Creek trail-RT " keep on straight and very soon you will come to the shelter and 2 little swimming holes. There may not be much of a swimming hole late in the summer when the water level is low - these pictures were taken late in the summer.
Dont use google directions to get here! Also known as "Fridely Gap Hole". Great little swimming hole at bottom of low, broad falls. About 20 feet wide, waist to chest deep, surrounded by rocks. Follow there directions carefully - use your odometer! Take RT 11 north right turn for 1. At T intersection, take RT north left turn for.
Take RT north left turn for. Then take RT east right turn at "Camp Overlook" sign for 1. Parking place is at See the signs there for where it is acceptable to park - there is private property around here.
Here are some alternative directions: Follow Airey lane 1. Trail Head is straight ahead. The road ends at a signed trailhead in the George Washington N.
Hike upstream on this trail about. Kids will enjoy the rock hopping - AND the swimming hole. The trail is not blazed but just follow the trail upstream - you may not see the creek always but you will hear it. You may have to scramble over a rock field and find the trail again on the other side. Near the end, the trail goes into the creek bed - you will have to rock-hop for a bit.
Just past here is the swimming hole - a low falls over a broad and very sharp edged rock and a small, deep pool. This is the swimming hole there may be others on the way up here depending on water levels.
The town park for Narrows has a swimming hole, slate-lined, on Wolf Creek - official, diving board, sometimes lifeguard, free. There should be signs. There are several fairly shallow swimming places in the river here that are frequented by people camping in the Natural Chimneys Regional Park.
There is developed camping right at the site in Natural Chimneys Regional Park but not much shade, mostly open sites. Solon about 7 mi to intersection with RT Continue on RT past another swimming hole see "Stokesville 2" for swimming hole here then left on FR 95, follow signs to Todd Lake.
Has a beautiful swimming lake also. From Harrisonburg, take RT 42 south through Bridgewater for about 12 mi. Take RT west to Mt. Natural Chimneys Regional Park is in Mt. The swimming areas are in the North River at the rear of the campground; follow a well-worn trail from the rear of the campground down to the river's edge.
Several nice swimming holes near and in the Jefferson N. Very nice camping at North Creek site, no reservations. To get here, continue on RT to 3. There are a couple of small but delightful swimming places in North Creek with jacuzzi and little chute behind sites 7 - 11 in the North Creek Campground.
You need to be camping at North Creek Campground to enjoy this one - no drop ins. The Jennings Creek swimming holes are very exposed and bathing suits are customary. Behind campsite 13 is pretty private - maybe bathing suits optional at night for a private group. Go across the James River. Park here and walk to swimming holes in creek. Has provided cool relief to many a foot-weary and hot trail hiker!
The swimming hole is on the left at the bridge. Large cascade-type falls popular with locals - lots of swimming space at bottom. A sign said the area would be closed for threat levels Orange and above, so the dam must be protecting something downstream that someone is calling a potential terrorist target.
The water level was very low, okay for a dip, but not so good for swimming. Perhaps if I had walked further downstream it would have been better. From Petersburg, go west on RT for about 40 miles to Crewe.
In Crewe, take RT 49 south and go about nine miles to a bridge over the Nottoway River look downstream to see the top of the falls. Park in the parking area and walk downstream to the path leading to the falls. The swimming place is in the falls or at the bottom.
There are numerous we list 6 locations swimming holes at the bottom of falls and elsewhere in rivers in the East Central region of the Shenandoah National Park, in the vicinity of Old Rag Mountain a very popular climb , south of Sperryville. All of these swimming holes require hikes of varying length and strenuousness to reach.
They can all be hiked to down from Skyline Drive or up from the vicinity of RT , south of Sperryville or RT , west of Sperryville see local area map. Several approach directions are suggested below in many instances. For detailed guidance on many of the hikes described below, see the book, "Circuit Hikes in Shenandoah National Park", or archived the on-line "Guide to Shenandoah N. Continue to the parking area for Whiteoak Canyon you may have to pay.
Follow this trail until after it crosses Cedar Run the first time about 30 minutes from the beginning of Cedar Run Trail - it crosses right below the first falls then heads steeply up a hill on the far side - can be hard to see the trail here.
You will see several falls beginning here, the uppermost and by far the biggest one about 1. To access this pool, you must go to the top of the falls, cross Cedar Run, then climb down the rocks along the far side of the falls.
If you follow the trail on up from the falls, it will cross Cedar Run and then shortly about 1. Hazel Falls also known as "Cave Falls" as there is a cave there has a shallow pool at the bottom of the falls, not good for swimming.
Park here and take the well-marked "Hazel Mtn. Trail" downhill to the east. Take this right path, which is short but steep with rock steps in places. When you get near the Hazel River, follow the trail to the right upstream and go to the falls. The pools are below the falls. Can't see holes from trail, follow directions carefully! It was right where the directions said it would be, off the fire road and up river.
I would suggest with younger kids to stay downriver right off the fire road, as getting up to the deeper holes was very difficult; lots of fallen trees, debris, thorns, and definitely not much of a trail, if any, in places. It was definite "bush-whackin'" as my husband called it. We all got very scratched up, but the water was great COLD! I guess if you're feeling adventurous, venture upstream for progressively bigger, deeper pools, but when we return, we'll stay lower.
The pools there are big and clear as well, though not very deep. As an added bonus we saw a good-sized bear right on the fire road probably eating the beautiful raspberries, which are plentiful right now on both sides of the trail. Stay on RT , it will turn into a dirt road then eventually end at a parking area for the trailhead. The hike begins on an old fire road, an easy walk, then at about 1. A short distance beyond the bridge, see a small fishing information sign on a post on the right side of the road.
At this sign, there is a trail that goes off the road toward the river on the right. Follow this trail and go up stream. The trail is faint and disappears at places, continue on. After walking about 8 minutes, you will pass the remains of an old stone wall on your right. Just past the wall, several paths go down to the river, there are about 3 swimming holes here. The best is the uppermost- a very large rock across the river with several trees on top of it and a very deep hole below.
All of this is about a 10 minutes walk from the fire road. It is a small swimming hole in the Rose River , but it does have a nice rope swing that my kids were able to swing off as well as us older kids. The hole is actually about ft on the left on RT before the Apple warehouse that you see as you approach the lodge, which is about yds further on the left.
We stayed the whole week after Memorial Day and my kids and the grownups too had a blast hanging out watching people swing. By the way, the festival is pretty awesome even if you don't like that type of music. Just being around fields full of people camping and having a good time is incredible.
All the mountains all around are beautiful and White Oak Canyon and Old Rag Mountain are nearby, so a nice swimming hole after a long hike is the perfect end to a day. I am a firm believer in leaving things better than you found them, so we usually take a couple trash bags to places like that to clean up so others can continue to enjoy.
This is a large, all-summer swimming hole for the whole family. Not as deep as it once was and no longer has a rope swing but still a beautiful swimming hole. Follow the directions above to Rose River 1, as you pass through Syria the swimming hole is on the left side of the road just before the apple warehouse you cannot see the swimming hole from the road. There is a very wide grassy area there by the Rose River where you can park or you can park at the warehouse and walk back to the swimming hole.
There is also a small place in the river right behind the warehouse that might be a nice waterplay place but not deep enough for swimming. It is much easier to hike down from Skyline Drive 2. Park at Skyline Drive milepost 49 Fisher Gap parking area , walk to the north end of the parking area, cross Skyline Drive carefully, there is a curve here , walk a very short distance on the fire road ft where you will see a trail on your right and a concrete trail marker post on your left.
Walk down this trail; it is a horse trail for the first0. Here there are several small cascades then the 67 foot Rose Falls with an easily accessible, swimmable pool at the bottom. Further down is a sort of very steep chute between rocks and a very high, steep drop from the trail to the pool below this chute. The trail is steep in places, but you can hike to a nice swimmable waterfall and back in much fewer that the whole 5 miles.
Several falls are easy to get to off the trail and have a large pool at bottom for swimming. Bathing suits are optional in some of the more secluded spots here. Keep hiking and listen for the falls.
In less than 2 miles from the start, you will hear the first one not visible from trail that is just a short climb down from the trail that has a very large, swimmable pool at the bottom. At about 2 miles up, you will come to another falls with swimming at the bottom fewer crowds here.
For notes on places further up, I have this information from a regular user: It's quite strenuous and eventually you come back to the river above what I call swimming hole 5 I count from the bottom up.
The easiest and safest way to get to the best spots holes 4, then 3. If you go all the way up the trail you eventually go to Skyline Drive near one of the big campgrounds Big Meadows?
Once a person decides to walk down to holes 5, 4, and 3 you are in a pristine area where clothes are quite optional and you are secluded from all path traffic. I've seldom seen anyone there since it's hard to find and hard to get to. If you continue down past hole 3 there is a big cliff above hole 2 that you can walk down if it's dry CAUTION- but there are a couple spots that are very dangerous.
Even I get the heeby geebies in one spot. The safest way to get from 2 to 3 is actually to walk up the cliff face above spot 2 it's safer going uphill. If you are brave and go for it.. Once you clear the first face it's paradise! Spot 4 has a real nice place to swim and spot 5 has a great area to lay on the rocks and catch rays.
Can't see from trail, listen carefully! Bathing suits may be optional here, not easily seen. Go to the parking area for Nicholson Hollow Trail not as far as Whiteoak Canyon parking you may have to pay. Hike up the road from the parking area a short distance to a concrete marker on the north side of the road where the trail begins. Follow this trail, it will ford 2 creeks, then follow the Hughes River upstream. After about 30 minutes from the start, you will pass an old stone wall on a ridge on the right, then you will hear a roar.
Hike off the trail toward the roar a short distance and you will see a small falls from between rocks into a large pool. This is the swimming hole. There are several established camp grounds in Shenandoah N. These get full during busy times, some have reservations. Primitive camping is allowed in most areas of the N. P but you must get a permit and must camp a minimum number of feet from roads or trails.
Private camping at Gooney Creek Campground. From Front Royal, go south on RT , then: Only persons camping there can access the swimming hole.
There are nice campsites along the creek with tables and fire rings but the restrooms don't get any stars. Private campground has facilities for campers.
Phone To get here: From Front Royal, go south on RT about 6 miles, just before the bridge over Gooney Run see a sign on the right for Gooney Creek Campground and turn east left into the campground. The swimming hole is just beyond the campsite that is farthest upstream. Also known as "The Ponds". Pretty easy hike of 1 mile each way. A very beautiful setting; unfortunately also very popular on weekends and sometimes littered. Continue south on RT to Bentonville. Follow this road 2 miles to a pull-out on the right with a brown National Park sign for the Thompson Hollow Trail.
Park and walk along the road now gravel , do not go right at intersections with other roads, continue straight. In a short distance, the road will appear to become a driveway, where there is an address sign saying and there may be a cable to prevent cars from entering. Continue straight, step over the cable if necessary, and in a very short distance the road will begin to go steeply up to a private home.
Here there is a very obvious trail that goes diagonally off to the right along a line of fence posts and a tree blazed blue. Take this trail and you will very shortly come to a Shenandoah N. Keep on this trail which goes gradually uphill, past another concrete post until you get to a third concrete post that marks the intersection with Overall Run Trail.
Go right here onto Overall Run Trail and in a short distance you will hear the creek and come to an apparent "T" in the trail, with the left trail going over some rock outcroppings. Go left here down to the creek and the swimming holes are here. Sunny on summer afternoons. Beautiful falls with several deep swimming places. I recommend that you swim only in the lowest pool, at the bottom. Camping nearby in George Washington N.
There are often other cars in the lot- so there is some safety in numbers. Hike a short distance down the trail to the falls. Water slides, one into a "bathtub. Follow RT toward Nellysford. Turn west right at RT the first entrance to the Stony Creek resort development. Park at the end of this short road. Follow the trail down hill and uphill, crossing the creek once, then find the first water slides. The upper slide ends in the "bathtub. The round-trip hike is about 2 miles, but steep.
Be careful of poison ivy. Also, some hikers have been stung by wasps on this trail, so be careful of these also.
There are said to be numerous swimming holes along this river, one at the foot of a waterfall. I have hiked down here about 3. The pictures above show what I have found - pretty small and shallow places near where the trail crosses the river the second time.
I am uncertain about the existence of really good swimming places, but it is a nice trail - tell me if you find some! Matthews Arm Campground, Shenandoah N. This gets full during busy times. P but you must get a permit and must camp a minimum number of feet from roads or trails and no fires are permitted. Piney Branch Trail leaves from the north left side of this road and is clearly marked.
The Appalachian Trail crosses near here also. Park here and hike down the Piney Branch Trail. When you meet the Piney River, cross the river and continue a little ways further on this trail and then follow the trail to the right. In about a mile, it will come back to parallel the Piney River closely where you will follow it downstream. Keep following this trail along the river and look for swimming places. If you get to a waterfall, there is a swimmable pool below but there are also other swimming places upstream of this waterfall.
Here is a description for a visitor: A Road Trip Dip. From downtown Richmond, take 5th St. It is hardly an island but is a nice park and has a small sandy beach and a rope swing into the river.
The swimming place is at the upstream west end of the park and is directly under a railroad bridge. Not a bucolic setting at all! To get here from downtown, head south on 5th St. Brown's Island Park is directly at the foot of 5th St.. Walk upstream to your right as you face the river and look for the sandy beach under the railroad bridge and the rope swing also under the bridge.
It is hugely popular in the summer months. There are all kinds of rocks and rapids, with plenty of pools and tubs for floating in, as well as the potential for tubing and kayaking - how beautiful this place is. The walk from the parking lot is also very short, only half a mile. It would make a great Road Trip Dip!! It's also located very close to Hollywood Cemetery, which has a large Civil War memorial, and many famous gravesites. On Belle Isle itself, there are also informational signs telling the story of the island's history, including use as a site for prisoners-of-war in the Civil War.
You can learn more information about Belle Isle". The path ends at Belle Isle. From there, you can go to the right along a trail that loops around the entire island. There are all kinds of rocks and rapids, with plenty of pools and tubs for floating in, as well as the potential for tubing. An easy hike to a beautiful swimming hole!
A primo swimming hole experience! A small falls into very large, deep pool with crystal clear water.
No fee if you hike up from below. The closest are Loft Mountain and Lewis Mountain. There are some level places near the swimming hole and along the trail for primitive camping. Camping also in George Washington N. You can hike it from either end; the hike up from RT below is shorter and easier. Take I to I east at Staunton. Take I east to exit 96 then take RT north about 8. Take RT east for 1. Take this left turn and go for about.
Go left again for about. Park and hike up Rip Rap Trail easy, level hike about 1. Follow a short trail about yards to the main Appalachian Trail. Turn right and hike the AT about. Turn left and hike down the Rip Rap trail. It is miles down this trail to the carved rock swimming holes. All told, it is miles round trip to go down and back, pretty strenuous. These are mostly in the James River Park System. All directions are from the south side of this bridge: Has a parking lot and porta potti and a ramp down to the river.
The parking area and access point are clearly signed where Southampton Rd. You can also use the coordinates in your gps to get here. There is a tree that arches out over the river and has climbing ladder steps on it. Has a parking lot and is signed. Park here and take the path to the river. Look for the arched tree. Requires a short hike. To get here from the mid-trail parking area same as for The Arch, above , take the same trail to the river but then walk to the right downstream less than.
Tubing is these channels is also popular. This is about where Shirley Rd. You may be able to park in the meadow there, or it may be closed with a chain. If it is closed, there is really no other parking. To get here from the mid-trail parking area above , continue east on Riverside Dr. If you can park, there is a path that goes to the river below the dam.
May be places deep enough to swim. Large parking and picnic area and many family groups. To get here from the places above, continue east on Riverside Dr. From a picnic area at an old iron forge, hike up a beautiful creek gorge to a falls. Swimming places are at the picnic area and along the creek and at the falls. See the display near the toilets that shows the trails. Take the trail that begins near this sign and hike up the gorge beside the creek to get to the falls.
You will see swimming places along the way and at the falls. The best swimming place may be right at the picnic area. Go to the last picnic table to the right as you enter the picnic area, then walk straight back to the creek. There is a large, deep hole right here under big rocks. Camp at Douthat S. Go south on RT for. Take exit into Buchanan. Take RT west for 7 miles. Permits are needed to be on the property.
Pretty popular on a hot day, a rope swing for fun. Right near a Baptist church and used for baptisms on occasion.
Go about 4 miles, staying on Rock Mills Rd. Turn left on Long Mountain Rd. The river is directly in front of you with a great swimming hole fed by cold springs, a rope swing, and small ripples with nice pools. Take RT 56 about 4. Take RT south left just about.
Go about 2 miles to Lowesville then right on RT Go left on RT and go for about 2. At RT , Alhambra, you can continue either of two ways. Both parallel Shoe Creek but on different sides: It gets more rutted and finally becomes impassable. Park and walk up this road along the creek. There are said to be several large swimming holes accessible from this trail.
See the sign saying you are entering the National Forest at 1. Continue on, there are at least 2 large swimming holes within. There may be more further up. This is a very beautiful wide but low falls with several swimming pools. Go about 1 mile on Rt 56 then, before Vesuvius, turn north on RT In about 2 miles RT makes a right turn under a railroad bridge.
This is a popular hiking place; there is a nice picnic area near the river by the parking area. Hike about 2 mi up the well marked and well used trail to the falls. The falls are the main swimming place but there are several very nice swimming places visible from the trail before you get to the falls. See also "Big Mary's Creek Slide". There are numerous large, deep great swimming holes along these two rivers accessible by an easy hike up to the junction of the rivers then up either river a short distance from there.
From Madison, go south on RT 29 to Shelby. Continue on RT it turns several times to the end of the road. It ends at a parking area for the trailhead, which is on the Rapidan River.
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