Operating a park vessel in sea conditions greater than five feet and actually rescueing someone in these conditions is an amazing feeling.
APIS was a fairly new park, and no one that I knew had even heard of it. But I loved Lake Superior, and headed north in my white Rambler station wagon.
He’s dad to the “littlest light keeper,” contributed to the vibrant paddling opportunities the park now offers, and is on a mission to support the park in a new way.
This Logbook entry includes a harrowing night trying to prevent storm winds from destroying sailboats docked at Rocky Island.
Vicki’s work outside the Raspberry Island lighthouse decades ago is still growing strong today.
Jim Dahlstrom’s logbook entry spans the seasons and the generations.
Kayci is the fourth generation of her family to work for the National Park Service. She served as Chief of Interpretation and Resource Education.
This former interpretive ranger says he desperately wanted to see a bear on the islands. What happened is a story he will never forget.
“I will always look back at my time at Apostle Islands with great fondness, great memories and great friends. I would do it all again if I could.”
This is the first in our series called “Lakeshore Logbook,” a collection of memories provided by former National Park Service employees.