The Lewiston Valley - Clarkston is full of history and historical figures, but one of the characters the valley is most proud of is Walt Disney.
Located at the confluence of the Clearwater and Snake rivers in Lewiston, Idaho is home to one of Idaho's most popular tourist attractions, Hells Canyon National Park. With the Seven Devils mountain range rising to over 9,000 feet, visitors can enjoy the breathtaking beauty of Hell's Canyon. It is North America's deepest river gorge and is connected by the Snake River, which is the second largest river in the USA after the Mississippi. From the scenic views of Yellowstone Park to the beautiful mountains of North Dakota and Montana, Lewiston is the gateway to an impressive natural wonder.
Hells Gate State Park is located just five minutes from downtown Lewiston and offers activities for all family members. With many paths winding through the mountains of Lewiston, you will feel like a true adventurer as you enjoy the clean natural air.
Lewiston is home to Lewis and Clark State College and a center for labor education and training. This year in collaboration with the City, Lewis & Clark The State College holds its annual spring celebration in May. Lewiston High School, the public secondary school that is the junior high school for the Lewistown School District in Idaho, enrolled about 2,500 students in 2017. In 2017, Lewston High will compete in IHSAA's 5A class, with an average attendance of more than 3,000 students a year.
You can also benefit from a golf package in Idaho that allows you to stay and play at Lewiston Golf & Country Club for two years, for just $1,000 a year or $2,500 for three years for a family of four. Residents and visitors to Lewistown, Idaho's second largest city, can save up to 10% on their annual golf bill by staying and playing at Lewiston Golf and Country Club for a year.
If you want to see everything that Lewiston has to offer, it is best to walk down the Lewiston Levee Parkway. Spend a day in peace and quiet in Lewistown, Idaho's second largest city, home to more than 1,000 people.
US Highway 12, coming from Walla Walla, WA, and coming from and about it, the Lewiston Levee Parkway and Lewistown, Idaho's second largest city with over 1,000 residents.
In West Clarkston, there is the Alpowai Interpretive Center, built on the site of the old Lewiston Levee Parkway and the old Lewistown railroad tracks.
Lewiston - Nez Perce County Airport is located on the east side of Levee Parkway, just east of West Clarkston. Climb the top of a 1,000ft ascent at the Alpowai Interpretive Center in Lewistown, Idaho.
Bbe a 1000 meters of elevation at the Alpowai Interpretive Center in Lewistown, Idaho, east of the Levee Parkway.
The town is in the area and serves as the center of the Lewistown Canyon National Recreation Area, a popular hiking and camping area. Lewiston occasionally experiences cold and short winters, which are mostly influenced by mild Pacific air. The area is also known as the "banana belt" because of its mild winter climate, which allows year-round golf and winter sports nearby. It is the only town in Idaho where the mild winters and climate have allowed - despite snow - a round of golf covered by the mountains for years.
The only thing separating Lewiston, Idaho, and Clarkston, Washington, is the state line that runs along the river and runs north to south through the Snake River Canyon National Recreation Area. The line on the west side of the city turns left and heads south, past the town of Lewistown and into neighboring Clarkston Washington. While the Clearwater River, flowing to the west, forms the northern border of both cities, the Snake River, flowing to the north, flows from Hells Canyon and forms a state border with Washington, and the West River, flowing to the east, flows into Columbia River National Park. After crossing four dams, it turns south and then north into Washington State, with the border between the two states.
It is believed that the town was named after Vic Trevitt, the founder of the Idaho City gold mining company, but people don't know if that is why he came up with the idea. The town was founded in 1864 as part of a gold rush that had begun the year before in Pierce, northeast of Lewiston, and led to the discovery of gold and silver in the area, as well as other minerals such as copper, gold, silver and copper ore. While this quieted down in northern Idaho, it heated up in southwest Idaho in a new roar of land that centered around the city of Idaho, which had become the largest city in the entire northwest by the mid-1860s.