Discover the Utah Outdoors!

Utah Hot Springs

Several natural hot springs can be found throughout the state. Follow the links below for information on each.

Note: Most springs are considered clothing optional. Please remember this when you approach a spring with your children. Although people consider these springs clothing optional, please remember that this is illegal in the state of Utah. Several springs have been closed because of this activity. Let's keep our springs open by following the rules and remember to always clean up after yourselves. The information provided by Utah Outdoor Activities is for informational purposes only and we cannot be held liable for injuries that may occur by using the hot springs.

Spring Directory:

  • Bear Lake Hot Springs (Idaho)

    Bear Lake Hot Springs (Idaho)

    The Bear Lake Hot Springs is a hidden gem located at the Northeast corner of Bear Lake, Idaho.

  • Lava Hot Springs (Idaho)

    Lava Hot Springs (Idaho)

    Although not in Utah, Lava Hot Springs is one of my favorite destinations to visit year-around. The town of Lava offers many year-around activities and fun for the whole family. The Lava Hot Spring Vacation Resort offers five outdoor pools for soaking.

  • Blue Lake Wildlife Management Area

    Blue Lake Wildlife Management Area

    The Blue Lake WMA is located 15 miles south of Wendover. This 215 acre management area consists of several clear deep hot spring fed lakes/ponds with an extensive wetland complex surrounding them. Blue Lake is the largest of these lakes with a depth of approx 58 feet deep.

  • Crystal Hot Springs Honeyville Utah

    Crystal Hot Springs Honeyville Utah

    Crystal Hot Springs, originally named Madsen Hot Springs has an extensive history. It‘s mentioned that the Native Americans used the area as a camping site during the winter months and used the springs as a natural heat source.

  • The Veyo Pool

    The Veyo Pool

    Located approximately 17 miles north of St. George Utah is the Veyo Pool and Crawdad Canyon Rock Climbing Park. The resort is located along the Santa Clara river in a small steep basalt canyon.

  • The Homestead Crater

    The Homestead Crater

    The Homestead Crater began forming about 10,000 years ago. Deep in the earth's interior water from the Wasatch range is heated. Over thousands of years this heated mineral water has percolated back to the surface creating the 55-foot tall beehive shaped dome.

  • Mystic Hot Springs

    Mystic Hot Springs

    Mystic Hot Springs is a very unique and original location. I would like to start this article by mentioning the unbelievable people who own/work at Mystic Hot Springs. We truly felt at home, and welcome from the minute we walked through the door.

  • Inlet Hot Springs

    Inlet Hot Springs

    Inlet Park Hot Springs are located on the north end of Utah Lake. The city has developed a nice path leading to these springs from the parking area at Inlet park. They are surrounded by nearby housing developments and of course the park, which makes them very popular.

  • Baker Hot Springs

    Baker Springs

    Baker hot springs provides three tubs for soaking. Each tub in large enough to accommodate several people. Two sources of water fill the tubs. One ditch carries the hot water while the another carries the cold water.

  • Fifth Water Hot Springs

    Fifth Water

    I have always heard that this is the most picturesque hot springs that you will ever visit, I would have to agree! Fifth water is located up Diamond Fork canyon. The trail head begins at the Three Forks parking area. The hike to the springs is approx 2.5 miles and the climb has a moderate elevation gain.

  • Meadow Hot Springs


    Located just 4 miles south of Fillmore, Utah is the quiet little town of Meadow. Since most of us have traveled south on I-15 and stopped to fill up at least once in Fillmore, it was amazing to find this natural treasure unoccupied.

  • Ogden Hot Springs

    Ogden Hot Springs (CLOSED)

    This spring is located right off the Ogden Canyon road. These pools are man made and are fed by a hose from a concrete collection system. The water is extremely hot, so plan on taking a bucket so you can scoop cold water out of the river.