Rivers & Trips

  • Main Payette Half Day

    No trip to Idaho in the summer is complete without a river adventure.  Idaho is known as the whitewater state so to truly experience Idaho one must crash through some whitewater and no trip is better for that quick escape than the Main Payette River.  35 minutes from downtown Boise, anyone in the area, be it for fun or work, can escape for an afternoon rocking through the class III rapids and swimming in the warm waters.  

  • South Fork Payette - Canyon Full Day

    The South Fork of the Payette has a number of sections each with a different levels of adventure and unique characteristics; but all the sections have pristine clear mountain water, magnificent river canyons, and each section has some technical and challenging whitewater ready to challenge any adventure seeker.  For those...

  • South Fork Payette - Staircase Half Day

    The South Fork of the Payette has a number of sections each with a different levels of adventure and unique characteristics; but all the sections have pristine clear mountain water, magnificent river canyons, and each section has some technical and challenging whitewater ready to challenge any adventure seeker.

  • Cabarton Full Day

    Whether you find yourself in McCall or Boise if you are looking for a a fun day on the river for your group of friends or family the Cabarton section of the Payette River is very possibly what you are looking for.  This section starts with some incredible high...

  • Jarbridge-Bruneau 4-6 Days

    The Jarbridge and Bruneau Rivers trip is one of the most adventurous guided river trips in the United States.  Due to a season that lasts weeks at best, non-stop whitewater sections of class III and IV rapids dropping at a wild gradient of 50ft per mile, and being a...

  • Owyhee River 4 Days

    The Owyhee River is famous for the incredible desert canyons which make up the boundaries of this river from top to bottom. The most commonly run sections of the Owyhee River are the middle and lower sections which both operate in the far eastern reaches of Oregon.  However, just because they are most common does not mean they are the best.  By most accounts they are the most common because they are the easiest to access and have the most consistent flows, not because they are the most deserving of attention.