Shoshone Falls

Snake River Canyon / Magic Valley, Idaho, USA

About Shoshone Falls


Hiking Distance: roadside
Suggested Time:

Date first visited: 2013-04-24
Date last visited: 2021-06-19

Waterfall Latitude: 42.59557
Waterfall Longitude: -114.40119

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Shoshone Falls was a waterfall that Julie and I anticipated seeing immensely as it promised big dimensions and volume.

With potential dimensions of 212ft tall, 900ft wide, and with average spring flows at 10,000-12,000 cubic feet per second, we wanted to see for ourselves why it was given the nickname the “Niagara of the West.”

Shoshone_Falls_032_20130424 - Shoshone Falls and double rainbow
Shoshone Falls and double rainbow

Indeed, when we managed to see it on an unseasonably warm Spring day in late April 2013, we saw rainbows arcing across the flowing part of the falls.

We even saw some kayakers on the large plunge pool at the base of the falls giving us a sense of the size of the waterfall itself!

Shoshone Falls Timing and Regulation

Unfortunately, during our visits, Shoshone Falls seemed to have lost much of its luster given hydroelectric developments immediately upstream of it.

Much of the water in the Snake River drainage had been diverted to support the agricultural industry while much of the remainder of the water was diverted to generate power.

Shoshone_Falls_117_20130424 - Looking towards the buildings adjacent to the Snake River harnessing Shoshone Falls as seen from the entrance kiosk
Looking towards the buildings adjacent to the Snake River harnessing Shoshone Falls as seen from the entrance kiosk

All that remained of the Snake River that managed to escape diversion resulted in the waterfall itself.

Even though we came during the peak period of the snow melt on our first visit in late April 2013, the gauge indicator at the entrance kiosk ($3 vehicle entree fee during our visit in 2013 and $5 in 2021) said the water level was “low”.

On our second visit in early April 2021, the entrance kiosk wasn’t manned (probably due to COVID-19) and we didn’t see the indicator, but it seemed to have less flow than on our first visit.

On our third visit, which happened on successive days in mid-June 2021, we actually witnessed Shoshone Falls surprisingly still having flow that was similar to how we saw it just two months prior.

Shoshone_Falls_064_06192021 - Shoshone Falls was actually turned off when we visited early on a Saturday morning in mid-June 2021!
Shoshone Falls was actually turned off when we visited early on a Saturday morning in mid-June 2021!

It was on that third visit that we saw the falls with water on one evening, then we saw it turned off the following morning!

Lucikly, the waterfall was turned back on just as we were about to leave later that morning!

Anyways, in all of our visits, we were left with the impression that Shoshone Falls could have been so much more than what we saw.

However, if we had to time our visit, perhaps the sweet spot would be from late April through mid May, but this depends on a variety of factors like the snow accumulations upstream and how quickly the Spring thaw occurs.

Shoshone_Falls_007_04012021 - Contextual view of Shoshone Falls during our second visit in early April 2021
Contextual view of Shoshone Falls during our second visit in early April 2021

That said, our experiences suggest that such displays of higher flows were more of a rare event that required both serious timing and circumstance.

If anything, it had all the makings of a waterfall that ought to belong on our Top 10 Best USA Waterfalls List.

Historical photos of the waterfall from the interpretive signs at the main lookout suggested that it would have been horseshoe-shaped.

However, during our visits, it seemed like the far right side of the horseshoe was split into trickling segments though most of the left side of the falls had satisfactory flow.

Shoshone_Falls_057_20130424 - Contextual view of Shoshone Falls revealing a good deal of hydroelectric artifacts around the waterfall as seen from our first visit in late April 2013
Contextual view of Shoshone Falls revealing a good deal of hydroelectric artifacts around the waterfall as seen from our first visit in late April 2013

In fact, when viewed from further downstream, I was able to see that the rock wall itself had a bit of a horseshoe shape corroborating this notion that the falls once possessed that signature shape characteristic of powerful high-volume waterfalls.

I’d imagine that as the season progressed towards late Spring and Summer, the flow would be even lower or go dry.

So despite the Snake River being a major river system, the window to see Shoshone Falls was still limited to the April and May months (give or take).

Experiencing Shoshone Falls

Regardless of its shortened flow window, Shoshone Falls turned out to be a very easy waterfall to see.

Shoshone_Falls_003_20130424 - Context of Julie standing on one of the many lookouts for Shoshone Falls, which wasn't as busy on our first visit in 2013 as opposed to our second visit in 2021
Context of Julie standing on one of the many lookouts for Shoshone Falls, which wasn’t as busy on our first visit in 2013 as opposed to our second visit in 2021

From the large parking area (see directions below), we went down a short flight of steps and onto a fair-sized viewing platform protruding out from the immediate cliff face.

This was by far the most common way to experience the falls, especially as we noticed the steady of stream of people coming to this spot to get their photos.

However, there were more (less crowded) views further downstream from the primary viewpoint along a mostly paved walkway.

These other views provided slightly different viewing angles, and we found them to be appealing mostly because most visitors didn’t bother going beyond the immediate viewpoint nearby the parking lot.

Shoshone_Falls_033_20130424 - A pair of kayakers approaching the base of Shoshone Falls beneath a pair of rainbows
A pair of kayakers approaching the base of Shoshone Falls beneath a pair of rainbows

The paved walkway continued to go further away from the Shoshone Falls until it ended near a fence erected to prevent access to some stairs leading down into the gorge.

It appeared that erosion might have done in this access as it seemed like the stairs led to a sudden dropoff within the mostly concealed gorge below.

I wasn’t sure where these steps led to nor why they were there.

Nevertheless, at least exploring these alternate views revealed an interesting natural arch fronting the waterfall.

Shoshone_Falls_054_06182021 - Looking over an attractive natural arch backed by Shoshone Falls under even lighting during our late evening visit in mid-June 2021
Looking over an attractive natural arch backed by Shoshone Falls under even lighting during our late evening visit in mid-June 2021

There were even some marmot looking animals when we showed up one late Spring afternoon in 2021 so you never really know what surprises this place has in store.

Experiencing Shoshone Falls – The Centennial Trail

Perhaps the one view that yielded a truly different contextual perspective of Shoshone Falls was the furthest overlook that I was able to access.

However, this was only accessed from a paved walking path (a sign indicated it was named the “Centennial Trail”).

There used to be steps rising above the souvenir shop and restrooms in the main parking area, but erosion and maintenance hassles likely did in that access.

Shoshone_Falls_098_20130424 - Looking at the full width of Shoshone Falls in late April 2013
Looking at the full width of Shoshone Falls in late April 2013

Nevertheless, it was still possible to walk uphill on the sloped grassy picnic area until the paved Centennial Trail was reached.

From there, I found the paved walking path that seemed to roughly follow the path of the Snake River Canyon (likely connecting to the rest of the Canyon Rim Trail further to the west).

Compared to the overlooks closest to the parking lot, this trail received far less use so I found the experience to be quieter, more relaxing, and worth the extra effort

Indeed, I would imagine that this trail was mostly used by the local residents who would visit the falls or at least use the path as part of their exercise routine (possibly from the nearby town of Twin Falls).

Shoshone_Falls_113_20130424 - The hook-up with the Centennial Trail used to begin by going up these steps, which led to the paved trail, but I had to go a slightly longer route through a picnic area to reach the same trail on my second visit in early April 2021
The hook-up with the Centennial Trail used to begin by going up these steps, which led to the paved trail, but I had to go a slightly longer route through a picnic area to reach the same trail on my second visit in early April 2021

After roughly a quarter-mile, a spur path led to that last protruding viewing platform where I could get a direct look at Shoshone Falls itself backed by the butte nearest the parking lot.

It was only from this vantage point that both the width of the falls and the horseshoe-shape characteristic would be most apparent.

In addition, to this contextual viewpoint, I also noticed some interesting runoff springs alongside the Centennial Trail as well as other more obstructed views of Shoshone Falls the further away from the falls that I went.

Finally, it was interesting to note that I had come across a sign closer to the parking lot indicating that Evil Knievel made an unsuccessful attempt to jump the Snake River Canyon.

Shoshone_Falls_093_20130424 - The so-called Centennial Trail that took us to more distant lookouts for the Shoshone Falls, and it eventually led to the Evil Knievel Jump Site as well as Twin Falls
The so-called Centennial Trail that took us to more distant lookouts for the Shoshone Falls, and it eventually led to the Evil Knievel Jump Site as well as Twin Falls

Apparently, the furthest viewing spots of Shoshone Falls was close to one of the end points of his jump so I tended to think of this most distant view of Shoshone Falls as the “Evil Knievel Overlook.”

Overall, on each of our visits we spent about 1 hour and 30 minutes to take in all the overlooks.

However, I could imagine if the initial overlook was enough, a visit here could take no longer than 5 or 10 minutes.

Authorities

Shoshone Falls resides near Twin Falls in Twin Falls County, Idaho. It is administered by the city of Twin Falls. For information or inquiries about the area as well as current conditions, visit their website.

Shoshone_Falls_001_06182021 - Returning to a busy Shoshone Falls still surprisingly flowing in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_004_06182021 - Given how crowded the main lookout was (even with COVID-19 and its variants going around), we decided to go to the quieter lookouts first on our mid-June 2021 visits
Shoshone_Falls_005_06182021 - Interestingly, these paintings on the pavement seemed to suggest that vehicles have once used this paved path as a road and this was one of the parking spaces even in mid-June 2021 given how new the paint looked
Shoshone_Falls_017_06182021 - Mom enjoying the view of Shoshone Falls when we had the lookout to ourselves in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_023_06182021 - The satisfying distant view of Shoshone Falls in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_028_06182021 - Context of Mom walking back on the Centennial Trail after having had our fill of the distant lookout in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_033_06182021 - Back at a less-busier main lookout during our late evening visit in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_034_06182021 - Looking downstream from the main lookout in mid-June 2021, I noticed this waterfall that I hadn't really noticed in my previous visits
Shoshone_Falls_037_06182021 - Looking towards Shoshone Falls with surprisingly decent flow even in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_042_06182021 - Another look at that intriguing waterfall further downstream of Shoshone Falls as seen in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_049_06182021 - Context of Mom at the furthest protrusion of the main lookout showing both part of Shoshone Falls and that other waterfall further downstream in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_056_06192021 - It seemed like they collected entry fees to Shoshone Falls when it's worth their while because we've been here when no one was here to collect.  In our mid-June 2021 visits, we showed up in the evening before when entry was free, but the following morning (which was on a Saturday), we were surprised to see they had someone collecting entry fees!
Shoshone_Falls_062_06192021 - We found it strange that they collected entry fees when Shoshone Falls was turned off that morning in mid-June 2021, which pissed off quite a few paying visitors
Shoshone_Falls_070_06192021 - Looking downstream at that downstream waterfall, which benefitted from morning light in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_071_06192021 - While exploring parts of the Shoshone Falls area when it was turned off in mid-June 2021, I was surprised to see that there was this tiny arch that I had never noticed before
Shoshone_Falls_075_06192021 - This was sad to see, but apparently, some people speed even in the parking lot of Shoshone Falls and killed some of the wildlife here
Shoshone_Falls_079_06192021 - Context of the main parking lot for Shoshone Falls as seen in mid-June 2021
Shoshone_Falls_081_06192021 - Just as we were about to leave Shoshone Falls disappointed in mid-June 2021 on a Saturday morning, lo and behold, the waterfall was turned on again!
Shoshone_Falls_088_06192021 - There's a lookout area before the entry kiosk for Shoshone Falls, and we actually made use of it to determine if it was even worth paying the entry fee (obviously it wouldn't be if the falls was turned off). This was the view from that more distant lookout
Shoshone_Falls_002_04012021 - Looking ahead at the main lookout for Shoshone Falls on our visit in early April 2021. This photo and the next several photos took place on this visit
Shoshone_Falls_003_04012021 - Julie and Tahia descending the steps onto the much busier (compared to our first visit 8 years ago) overlook for Shoshone Falls while trying to maintain social distance
Shoshone_Falls_016_04012021 - The view of Shoshone Falls from the main lookout in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_018_04012021 - Looking further upstream across the far right (drier) side of Shoshone Falls towards some butte in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_041_04012021 - Looking downstream into the Snake River Canyon from the main lookout for Shoshone Falls on our early April 2021 visit
Shoshone_Falls_048_04012021 - Noticing some marmot-looking mammals grazing or feeding on something around the walkways just downstream of the main lookout for Shoshone Falls in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_049_04012021 - The path leading further downstream from the main lookout for Shoshone Falls as the sun was rapidly setting during our early April 2021 visit
Shoshone_Falls_004_iPhone_04012021 - Looking over the familiar natural arch fronting Shoshone Falls during our early April 2021 visit
Shoshone_Falls_058_04012021 - Back at the familiar fencing blocking off access to the steps leading down into the Snake River Canyon
Shoshone_Falls_059_04012021 - Looking down at the steps that the fencing prevented us from using at Shoshone Falls. Seems like this was closed indefinitely as it had been 8 years between our visits, and this was always closed the entire time
Shoshone_Falls_061_04012021 - Another downstream look into the Snake River Canyon from the lookouts immediately downstream of the parking lot
Shoshone_Falls_064_04012021 - These marmot-looking mammals seemed to be particularly active during our early April 2021 visit when I didn't recall seeing them on our first visit in late April 2013
Shoshone_Falls_065_04012021 - Walking up the sloping grassy picnic area towards the Centennial Trail on my early April 2021 visit (since the steps behind the souvenir shop and restrooms were closed off)
Shoshone_Falls_068_04012021 - Following the Centennial Trail, which was also labeled as the 'Canyon Rim Trail', as I sought out the familiar quieter viewpoints of Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_069_04012021 - The old stepped path behind the restrooms and souvenir shop was closed on our early April 2021 visit to Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_076_04012021 - The short spur branching off the Centennial Trail towards the contextual overlook of Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_080_04012021 - Context of the contextual lookout of Shoshone Falls as the sun was rapidly setting during my early April 2021 visit
Shoshone_Falls_086_04012021 - The familiar direct look at Shoshone Falls from the lookout just off the Centennial Trail
Shoshone_Falls_096_04012021 - During my early April 2021 Shoshone Falls visit, I noticed these runoff springs lining the Centennial Trail
Shoshone_Falls_100_04012021 - Looking back towards one of the few people that shared the Centennial Trail with me during my early April 2021 visit
Shoshone_Falls_102_04012021 - Looking into the Snake River Canyon as I was exploring the Centennial Trail a bit more during my early April 2021 visit
Shoshone_Falls_104_04012021 - This bend was my turnaround point for my early April 2021 Shoshone Falls experience
Shoshone_Falls_106_04012021 - Some unusual views of Shoshone Falls in the late afternoon as I was headed back along the Centennial Trail in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_118_04012021 - Looking towards the context of the main overlook for Shoshone Falls with a hint of the trickling far right side of the waterfall itself
Shoshone_Falls_119_04012021 - Looking in the distance towards some upper regulated tiers leading to the main drop of Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_122_04012021 - Another look at one of the runoff springs along the Centennial Trail during my early April 2021 visit to Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_124_04012021 - Heading back along the quiet Centennial Trail towards the main parking lot for Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_131_04012021 - Looking up at an interesting alcove or cave with formations that kind of reminded me of what I saw at Castle Rock State Park near Saratoga, CA
Shoshone_Falls_133_04012021 - Rejoining Julie and Tahia when I was wrapping up my Centennial Trail experience at Shoshone Falls in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_135_04012021 - Julie wanted to go back to the overlooks when Shoshone Falls was less busier and the lighting was more even
Shoshone_Falls_137_04012021 - The familiar view of Shoshone Falls from the main lookout towards the end of our visit in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_141_04012021 - A closer look at the part of Shoshone Falls with the best flow in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_150_04012021 - Context of the overlook of Shoshone Falls and the waterfall itself in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_155_04012021 - context of the overlook of Shoshone Falls and the Snake River Canyon after the sun had set in early April 2021
Shoshone_Falls_004_20130424 - Looking down the Snake River from the steps leading down to the first lookout of the Shoshone Falls in early April 2013. This photo and the rest of the photos in this gallery took place on this visit
Shoshone_Falls_007_20130424 - Looking across the main section of Shoshone Falls in late April 2013, which produced enough mist to yield a rainbow
Shoshone_Falls_014_20130424 - Closer look at Shoshone Falls from just above the main viewing area
Shoshone_Falls_021_20130424 - Contextual look at Shoshone Falls with double rainbow from just above the main viewing area
Shoshone_Falls_026_20130424 - Looking downstream from Shoshone Falls at the canyon being carved out by the Snake River
Shoshone_Falls_028_20130424 - Partial look at a cascade further downstream of Shoshone Falls that I believe might be sourced by suburban and agricultural runoff further upslope
Shoshone_Falls_036_20130424 - Closer look at Shoshone Falls with double rainbow and a kayaker on the Snake River for scale
Shoshone_Falls_040_20130424 - Looking a little higher towards some of the more upper drops of Shoshone Falls as seen from the main viewing area
Shoshone_Falls_042_20130424 - Direct look at perhaps the thickest part of Shoshone Falls with the hydroelectric infrastructure right above it
Shoshone_Falls_043_20130424 - Looking at a plaque commemorating the people who have donated their land for park use at Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_045_20130424 - Broad look at the context of the main lookout on the left with part of the Shoshone Falls on the right
Shoshone_Falls_065_20130424 - I couldn't tell if this arch was natural or some artifact of human activity, but if it is a natural arch, that would certainly be an interesting perk in visiting Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_071_20130424 - The paved walkway linked some of the other overlooks just downstream from the main overlook of Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_086_20130424 - Looking down at some stairs that seemingly went right into the gorge, but access to it was fenced off. I don't know what these steps were for though
Shoshone_Falls_087_20130424 - Context of the cliffs looking further downstream of the mysterious stairs and lookouts for Shoshone Falls in late April 2013
Shoshone_Falls_089_20130424 - Contextual look at one of the alternate overlooks nearest to the parking lot for Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_091_20130424 - Some kind of plaque commemorating the directors or board members who were credited with making the Centennial Trail at Shoshone Falls happen. I noticed this sign when I started on the paved quarter-mile walk towards the overlook that was closer to the Evil Knievel Jump Site
Shoshone_Falls_092_20130424 - On the trail leading to the Centennial Trail at Shoshone Falls as of late April 2013
Shoshone_Falls_094_20130424 - The contextual of the Shoshone Falls in late April 2013. I used to call this the 'Evil Knievel Overlook', but I believe the jump site was actually further west of here
Shoshone_Falls_099_20130424 - Focused in on just the Shoshone Falls from the 'Evil Knievel Overlook' in late April 2013
Shoshone_Falls_107_20130424 - Another contextual look at the 'Evil Knievel Overlook' with the canyon just downstream of the Shoshone Falls
Shoshone_Falls_109_20130424 - Partial view of Shoshone Falls as I headed back to the parking lot to end off the late April 2013 visit


With Twin Falls being the nearest city to the Shoshone Falls, we’ll describe the driving directions from there.

From the Blue Lakes Road (Hwy 93) running through the heart of the town of Twin Falls, turn left at the traffic light for Falls Avenue.

Shoshone_Falls_111_20130424 - Context of the parking lot for the Shoshone Falls
Context of the parking lot for the Shoshone Falls

Then follow this road for about 3 miles to the 3300E Road (there should be signs pointing the way to Shoshone Falls as well).

Turn left onto 3300E Road and follow this road to the parking lot, which is at the end of the road after a noticeable descent into the canyon.

During the descent there is an entrance kiosk that had a water level sign (we saw it on our first visit but not on our second visit).

That was where we paid the vehicle entrance fee ($3 as of April 2013 and $5 as of April 2021).

Shoshone_Falls_066_04012021 - Looking back at the main parking lot for Shoshone Falls from the sloping grassy picnic area
Looking back at the main parking lot for Shoshone Falls from the sloping grassy picnic area

For some context, the town of Twin Falls was 128 miles (2 hours drive) east of Boise, 159 miles (2.5-3.5 hours drive) west of Idaho Falls, 218 miles (over 3 hours drive) northwest of Salt Lake City, Utah, and 251 miles (under 4 hours drive) north of Ely, Nevada.

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Left to right sweep from the furthest overlook of Shoshone Falls in mid-June flow


Left to right sweep starting with waterfall downstream of Shoshone Falls before panning back and forth across the main falls itself


Brief left-to-right sweep of Shoshone Falls when it was turned off


Similar left to right sweep of Shoshone Falls shortly after they turned the water back on


Left to right sweep from the very end of the protrusion of the main overlook of the falls


Downstream to upstream sweep of the Snake River Canyon and the falls from further downstream of the main lookouts in April 2021


Comprehensive sweep of the falls from the further viewpoint with shadows rapidly creeping up


Context of a spring and a distant partial view of Shoshone Falls in the distance along the Centennial Trail


Late afternoon back-and-forth sweep of the falls under more even lighting with only one of the buttes in the background still lit up by the sun


Left to right sweep starting with some side waterfall before panning over to the main falls with rainbow then ending at a butte


Slow and deliberate left to right sweep from the Evil Knievel jump site overlook

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Tagged with: snake river, twin falls, idaho, magic valley, waterfall, hydroelectric, regulated, centennial trail



Visitor Comments:

Shoshone Falls May 2019 April 27, 2021 4:39 pm by Steve Gillett - It was flowing well in mid-May '19 when I was there (after picking up the new dog at the Twin Falls shelter!) Alas, it was a gray day and the lighting wasn't good. The Bonneville flood, which scoured the Snake River Canyon about 18K years ago, wasn't exactly analogous to the Spokane/Missoula floods that created… ...Read More

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Visitor Reviews of this Waterfall:

Shoshone Falls May 2019 April 27, 2021 4:39 pm by Steve Gillett - It was flowing well in mid-May '19 when I was there (after picking up the new dog at the Twin Falls shelter!) Alas, it was a gray day and the lighting wasn't good. The Bonneville flood, which scoured the Snake River Canyon about 18K years ago, wasn't exactly analogous to the Spokane/Missoula floods that created… ...Read More
Shoshone Falls Valentines Day 2015 October 21, 2015 6:37 pm by Louis Ruth - Valentines Day of 2105 Shoshone Falls had 32,000 feet per sec running for a spectacular water showing. The falls were fierce as the water spray. Waiting for a nice clean shot with less water spray was hard to do. These two show show the falls close up. A circular polarizer was used to control the… ...Read More
Shoshone Falls June 23, 2009 7:21 pm by _Anonymous10 - Shoshone Falls on the Snake River near Twin Falls, Idaho is truly spectacular during the mid-April to mid-May high season. The river plunges 212 feet to the base and spans a 900 foot rim. ...Read More

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