Located 20 miles south of Tallahassee, FL, the Wakulla River is fed by an underground spring that emerges at Wakulla Springs State Park and flows out to the Gulf of Mexico. The slow moving river is perfect for the beginner or entire family. You launch at our location so there is no shuttling.
From Tallahassee Take Hwy 363 (Woodville Hwy.) 18 miles south to State Rd. 98 (Coastal Hwy.) turn right follow to the west 2 miles. We are on the left side before the bridge at the Wakulla River.
From Perry, FL: Follow Hwy. 98 45 miles to the west, cross over the St Marks River continue on Hwy 98, we are 2 miles after the caution light at Hwy 363 on the left before the bridge at the Wakulla River.
From Apalachicola and St. George Island: Follow Hwy. 98 east, at St. Theresa take Hwy 319 through Sopchoppy and it will connect back with Hwy 98. Continue on Hwy 98 we will be 10 miles east from Wakulla High School. Once you cross over the bridge at the Wakulla River we will be on your right.
T~n~T Hide-a-Way is open year round offering scenery that is never tiring. Every month offers a different foliage of numerous aquatic plants, Magnolias, and Cypress trees. The river is home to Turtles, Heron and Duck families, Osprey and Eagles, as well as otter, alligator and manatee.
T~n~T Hide-a-Way Two or three person canoes, single and tandem kayaks and stand up paddleboards are available for rent. American Canoe Association Quick Start and Essentials classes in kayaking and canoeing are available by certified instructors. We offer eco tours guided by certified green guides to many other rivers and creeks and coastal areas along Florida’s big bend. Fresh and saltwater guided kayak fishing trips are also available by professional fishing guides.
STAND UP PADDLEBOARDING
NOW @ T~n~T Hideaway, Inc.
Try out the newest trend in paddling.
Instructions also available.
MANATEES ARE HERE
Each spring the manatees migrate north to the fresh spring rivers.
Wakulla river is home to many manatees who thrive on the vegetation in the river.
Paddle along and observe them in their own habitat grazing on the grass, sleeping and playing.