Missouri River Cabins

The epitome of luxury at an affordable price

(605) 464-1822 (605) 464-1822
to make a reservation


The Missouri River Cabins are located along the Lewis & Clark Trail on the beautiful Missouri River in the small town of Running Water, South Dakota. The Missouri River Cabins offers some of the nicest riverfront rental cabins/vacation rentals in South Dakota. The area surrounding Running Water features some of South Dakota’s finest fishing and hunting. There are several walk in public areas located within a short driving distance for some of South Dakota’s premier pheasant hunting. This area also features some of the best duck and goose hunting right on the Missouri River. For more detailed migration reports check out the State of South Dakota’s waterfowl counts at http://gfp.sd.gov/hunting/waterfowl/counts.aspx.

Running Water has a public boat dock and "The Dock", a Bar-Grill-Casino located right up the hill from the cabins. Also located within a short ten minute drive is one of the region’s largest ATV Park’s with amazing views along the Missouri River. For more information on Talsma Trail Parks visit www.talsmastrailpark.com.

Located a short five minute drive across the river from Running Water is the historic little town of Niobrara, Nebraska, which features a golf course, several dining establishments and a grocery store for all your needs . Six miles east of Niobrara is the new Ohiya Casino with a new golf course under construction. There is also a golf course 10 miles north of Running Water in the town of Springfield, South Dakota.

History of Running Water, South Dakota

Running Water was a major steamboat stop on the Middle Missouri until the 1880's. The Missouri River Transportation Company, headquartered here, had a fleet of steamboats running between Sioux City and upriver points. Burgeoning railway lines sent the steamboat trade into decline. Trains carried a considerable amount of freight from Running Water to Chicago and other eastern cities. In time, however, that trade also declined, because the railroad did not cross the river.