A Montana river trip with Missouri River Canoe Company
allows you to get away from it all on a canoe trip in the Upper Missouri
River Breaks National Monument... The Upper Missouri Wild and Scenic
River corridor is 150 miles of class-one water flowing through a strip of
landscape that has changed very little since the time of the earliest
records describing it. For those seeking a rustic respite from the ordinary,
this national treasure offers a convenient wildness within reasonable reach
of modern amenities.
In the 1980's President Carter signed a proclamation designating the
Missouri River from Fort Benton to the Fred Robinson bridge as part of the
Wild and Scenic Rivers system in the United States. Since that time, very
concerning management of this resource. In 2001, President Clinton signed a
proclamation designating a large portion of land
surrounding the Upper Missouri National Wild and Scenic River as the Upper
Missouri River Breaks National Monument. This latter designation gave extra
protection and support to the river corridor, helping preserve the visual
and physical integrity of this world class treasure.
Missouri River Canoe Company (DBA Virgelle Merc-Canoe Company, Incorporated)
works with outdoor enthusiasts from all parts of the globe, allowing them a
convenient gateway to the unusual recreation opportunities afforded by
this public resource.
Missouri River Canoe Company provides outdoor recreation services ranging
from fully guided river outfitting, to simple canoe or kayak rental
services. From our facility located just minutes from Coal Banks Landing, we
support any canoe camping or day tripping need. Equipment rental options
include canoes, kayaks, complete camp kitchen ensembles, sleeping bags,
sleeping pads, dry waterproof bags, life vests, paddles, and much more...
Peripheral services include overland shuttle transportation services to and
from various river access points, regional airports and Amtrak
stations, bed and breakfast lodging, homestead cabin lodging and free
wireless internet access.
Missouri River Breaks National Monument Proclamation