A total of 22 major state parks and monuments have been shut down due to storms.
The closures include some major tourist attractions in Arkansas, as well as many smaller ones that have served as unofficial “homecoming” spots for the state’s thousands of residents.
Arkansas State Parks says there are about 4,600 people in its “active” visitor ranks, but it says the total population of its parks is about 11,000 people.
Some of those visitors are retirees, visitors who have spent their entire lives in Arkansas and visitors to the state for the first time.
But they have also come to expect some challenges.
The Arkansas Travelers Association, which has been organizing the events, says that in some areas, the closures have been due to bad weather.
Some states have been doing their own weather studies, but they are often far behind the federal government in terms of how the weather impacts tourism, the association said.
The association said it would work with local officials to figure out how to best keep visitors coming back.
Many parks have reopened on Friday, and some were open at least for a few hours before the closures.
But some are still closed because of the threat of more severe weather.
The Big Cypress National Preserve in southeastern Arkansas, for example, closed for a period of about two weeks in August after a severe thunderstorm.
The storm killed at least 17 people and damaged or destroyed about 80,000 trees.
The closure was temporary.
The same park reopened on Monday.
“It’s just unfortunate the state of Arkansas is seeing such severe weather,” said Jeff Feltman, executive director of the Big Cypess National Preserves Association.
“We just don’t have the infrastructure to support the numbers of people who would come back to the park.”
More than 70% of the state is in arid conditions.
The state’s other two major parks — Big Sandy Springs in the north and Little Big Horn in the south — are in drought-stricken areas, according to the Arkansas Tourism Board.
Big Sandy is in a remote area about two hours away from the Arkansas-Mississippi border.
A small group of residents have taken up the cause of the park, calling on the governor to restore the park and open it to the public, but the governor has refused.
“We don’t know why they are taking it off the map, and we don’t want them to do that,” said David Leavitt, who owns the Big Sandy River Park in Little Bighorn.
Leavitt said the park was closed because it was too far from the Mississippi River, and that it was the same for other state parks in Arkansas.
But in the last week, the park has been reopening to the general public.
Arkansas Tourism Board spokeswoman Jennifer Baker said in a statement that the state has “continued to monitor weather and severe weather impacts, and will continue to work with state and local officials.”
The tourism board also says that it is in contact with state officials and is reviewing all of the affected park’s conditions to determine how best to reopen.
Read more about arid weather here: The Arkansas Traveler Association and Big Sandy Spring Both parks are located about 40 miles northwest of Little Bigtown.
The two parks are home to a number of wildlife species, including the rare black bear, red fox, and gray wolf.
Big Sandy Spring has a 2,500-acre visitor center with an amphitheater and an interpretive garden.
Little Big Horn, in the southwest corner of the State of Arkansas, is a major destination for visitors, especially those who have made the trip from far away.
The park has two visitor centers: the Big Horn Center in Little Rock, which serves as a “home away from home,” and the Big Spring Center in Troup, about 15 miles from Little Big Town.
(Courtesy of Big Sandy Park) In addition to the two visitor center facilities, the Big Springs Park features a 2.4-acre water feature with a waterfall, a pond, and a playground.
In January, the Arkansas Traveling Association launched an online petition to restore Big Sandy and Little Sandy to their original states, with the aim of restoring them to their natural state.
The petition was signed by more than 20,000 Arkansas residents.
The park is currently open.
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