This is how it should be.
A clean concrete pool and thick sulfurous water; that's all.
Camas Hot Springs
North end of the settlement of Hot Springs, Montana.
At one corner of the intersection where Rose's Plunge is located, there was a sort of modern architecture.
ReferenceRose's Plunge - Hot Springs in Montana
A hot spring attached to a seemingly abandoned community center. Excellent water was poured into the tranquility. Camas Recreation Center I came to Montana in search of a place named Hot Springs, entering the Flathead Indian Reservation, close to Glacier ...
It was Camas Hot Springs.。
Camas Hot Springs was developed in 1905 and the bathhouse was built in 1949.
Although a popular spot in town, it was closed in the 1980s and remains abandoned.
The sources are alive and continue to supply hot water to various facilities, including Rose's Plunge and Big Medicine Hot Springs on both sides.
Now, right after passing through the gate of Big Medicine Hot Springs, the road split off to the left and right.
I took the left and drove up the hill with a rustic rental cabin and campground on the right.
At the far end was the pool of Big Medicine Hot Springs.
There was no staff and payment was left to good will.
There was a sign stating that the Native American Salish and Kootenai tribes were the owners.
After putting $5 in the fee box, it was time to enter.
There was one concrete swimming pool on the fenced property.
The pool was 6 foot by 15 foot in size, and the hot water was poured into the pool at a depth of 3 foot.
Half of the pool was covered with a gazebo.
The water temp at the water outlet was 106 degrees F.
The clear, colorless water smelled of burnt sulfur and was obviously soft to the touch.
Clothing was required and there was a simple changing room.
Since this is a little-known spot, there is a good chance of exclusivity.
On the changing room side of the pool was a staircase, with a drain pipe extending from the bottom right next to it.
Underneath another gazebo was a resting area, including picnic tables.
This is the most efficient facility for peace of mind.
What more could we want?