If you’re considering a stay at Oklahoma’s Greenleaf State Park cabins, read this review and cabin rental tips before you book.
My goal is to help you make the right decisions for your family on which Greenleaf cabin is right for you!
Once you make your cabin reservation, check out my full Greenleaf State Park guide with things to do, where to eat, and more plus my review of the local burger restaurant in Braggs called Donna’s Malt Shop.
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Things to Know about Greenleaf State Park Cabins Before Your Stay
Here we go!
Brief History of Greenleaf’s Cabins
Greenleaf Lake is a manmade lake on the western edge of the Ozarks. Here you’ll find rolling hills that make the lake particularly pleasing to the eye.
The lake and the park were constructed by the WPA as part of the New Deal in the 1930s.
The history of the cabins is quite interesting and is an interesting bit of park trivia.
According to the Greenleaf CCC Auto Tour:
“Cabins 5 through 14 were built by the WPA.
Notice that the stonework has a natural stacked appearance. Also, there are stone flanges at each corner of these cabins.
Cabins #1, 2, 3, and 4 are believed to have been constructed during World War II as cabins for Army officers from Camp Gruber.
Unlike the other cabins, these cabins do not have fireplaces.
The smooth stone exterior of these cabins is much different from the other cabins.
It is believed that these cabins were built by German prisoners of war who were held at a large POW camp at Camp Gruber during World War II.”
Staying in the Native Stone Cabins
The stone cabins at Greenleaf are one and two-bedroom cabins that sleep between 2 and 8 people, depending on the cabin.
Some cabins feature lake views, while others offer park views. Use this map to check the location of the cabin you want to rent.
Inside the cabins are kitchens, beds with linens, televisions, and beds ranging from full-size to king-size.
The restrooms have hot water with decent water pressure.
Cabin amenities include a picnic area with a grill and picnic table, and some have screened-in porches.
Some cabins have fireplaces. Some cabins have washers and dryers. The list of amenities for each cabin is listed clearly on the reservation system.
Cabins do not come with cookware, glasses, plates, or utensils.
Parking is included with a cabin rental.
Greenleaf State Park Cabin Pictures
Here are a few more pictures of our cabin:
Staying in the Cabin on the Lake
The “Cabin on the Lake” is an ADA-compliant cabin complete with a private boat dock.
The max occupancy in this cabin is six. Pets are allowed with a $20 per night pet fee.
The park notes that this cabin is “equipped for persons with total disabilities.” But also that reserving this cabin is not limited to guests with mobility issues.
Features of this cabin include:
-Lowered countertops and surfaces
-A Queen-size bed and one twin-size bed in the bedroom. Both beds are hospital-style beds
-A rail system allows for ease of movement
-The bathroom is set up to handle the needs of a physically challenged guest
-There is an ADA picnic table and grill outside
I’ve seen this cabin in the online reservation system, but the park instructs that you should call to reserve this cabin.
Traveling with Pets
Greenleaf State Park is pet-friendly. Pets need to be declared. There is a $20 per night pet fee that should be paid upon check-in.
Pets should be kept leashed whenever they are outside of your cabin or vehicle.
Making Cabin Reservations
To see cabin availability and make a reservation, use the online reservations system.
Groups of five or more or those looking to book the Cabin on the Lake should call to reserve.
Understanding Check-In and Check-Out
Check in at the park office. Check-in starts at 3 PM, and the park office closes at 4 PM.
If you will be checking in after the office closes, the park can have your key ready for you. Call ahead to arrange a late check-in.
You will pick up your key outside the park office and go to the park office in person the next morning.
Check-out is at 11 AM. The park office opens at 8 AM. Talk to the park if you need to check out earlier than this.
While at the park office, you can peruse the quirky and fun gift shop to pick up a souvenir of your park getaway weekend.
Utilizing the Park’s Amenities
While at the park, there are a variety of free and paid activities to enjoy. My full park guide goes over these amenities in detail.
Hikers will enjoy the hiking trails. Mountain biking is also allowed on the longer trail called the Ankle Express. The shorter trail is called the Family Fun Trail and is suitable for all ages.
Families will love having access to the splash pad, basketball courts, volleyball courts, Discovery Center, miniature golf course, swim beach, amphitheater, and nature center.
The splash pad and mini golf course have separate entry fees that are not covered by the cabin rental fee.
Anglers can use the fishing dock in hopes of catching largemouth bass or crappie. Young anglers can utilize the kids fishing pond.
You need a fishing license if you are over sixteen. Those sixteen and under do not need a fishing license whether fishing in the kids pond or Greenleaf Lake.
You can rent kayaks, paddle boats, SUPs, and fishing boats from the marina or general store.
Large groups can rent the community building or reunion center for events.
Note that there is no longer a swimming pool at Greenleaf State Park.
Make sure to pack water shoes , tick spray, nose plugs, and life jackets. For more about what to bring and why check out my full park guide.
Do You Need a Car for Your Trip?
It’s awfully hard to get around Oklahoma without a car. If you need to rent one, I use Discover Cars. You’ll be able to pick up a car at the airport or in your hometown.
Check availability and get a quote for a rental car for your trip.
Greenleaf Cabins Review
We loved our cabin stay! We stayed in Cabin 13, which is a one-bedroom cabin with a lake view and a screened-in front porch.
The front porch was a major highlight for us, but note that the majority of cabins do not have them.
The appliances were old but worked great. The kitchen isn’t fancy, but I appreciated that since I didn’t want to pay for anything fancier.
The bedroom was cool, with air conditioning that was working great in the summertime heat.
The bed was cozy, and I loved sleeping with the lake views through the window.
The bathroom sink being in the middle of the bedroom is a bit strange, but it didn’t pose any logistical issues.
The shower was hot with decent water pressure.
Overall, staying in a cabin that was built almost one hundred years ago was fun and exciting, yet comfortable and convenient with modern amenities.
We would happily stay again!
Alternatives to Greenleaf Cabins
If you have decided that the cabins aren’t the right fit for your visit, here are alternative places to stay in Greenleaf and nearby.
Greenleaf State Park Camping
If you are trying to decide whether to stay in the cabins or one of the campsites, here’s an overview of camping in Greenleaf.
There are 100 RV campsites. Some have 50-amp electric, water hookups, and sewer hookups.
When booking, note which RV sites have full hookups and which do not. If you need a pull-thru site, check for that as well. There is a $3 dump station fee.
In addition to RV sites, there are 100 tent campsites for campers who prefer tent camping.
There are seven total campgrounds: Deer Run Campground, Cypress Row, Trailhead, Lakeview, Playside, Eagles Nest, and Gobbler Ridge campground.
Campgrounds have a mix of RV sites and tent sites, so pay attention when booking.
Use the online reservation system to book a campsite.
Greenleaf sits between the towns of Gore and Braggs in Muskogee county in eastern Oklahoma.
While it technically has a Braggs address, you’ll want to drive twelve minutes down the road to Gore/Webbers Falls for the nearest motel.
The Suite 16 Motel in Gore has prices that are lower than cabin rentals.
If your family is traveling on a budget but is not interested in camping, this might be a better fit for you.
It’s a one-star motel that gets good reviews. Travelers note that it is clean and comfortable with great wifi.
Check prices and availability for the Suite 16 Motel
Nearby State Parks
There are thirty-five Oklahoma State Parks, so it’s common for folks to enjoy more than one on a single trip.
If you’d prefer to base yourself nearby at Tenkiller State Park, you can come and visit Greenleaf as a day trip.
Alternatively, if you stay at or near Greenleaf, you can make a day trip to Lake Tenkiller
These two state parks are just twenty minutes apart. (12 mi).
Greenleaf State Park Cabins Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
These are the questions travelers to Greenleaf State Park want to know.
What is the address of Greenleaf State Park?
Greenleaf State Park’s address is 12022 Greenleaf Rd, Braggs, OK 74423
How much does it cost to camp at Greenleaf State Park?
Campaign at Greenleaf costs between $17-32 per night, depending on amenities and campsite type.
What are the Greenleaf State Park cabin rates?
The Greenleaf State Park cabins cost between $113-205 per night, depending on amenities and the number of guests.
Does Greenleaf State Park have WiFi?
Greenleaf State Park does not have wifi.
Does Greenleaf State Park have cell service?
Cell service is spotty in Greenleaf State Park.
Is there a map of Greenleaf State Park?
Here is a map of the basic geography of Greenleaf State Park:
This map also goes over the campsites and cabins in detail.
How many campsites are at Greenleaf State Park?
There are 100 RV sites and 100 tent sites at Greenleaf State Park.
What is the phone number for Greenleaf State Park?
The Greenleaf State Park phone number is (918) 487-5196.
Does Greenleaf State Park have showers?
Yes, Greenleaf State Park has showers.
How far is Greenleaf State Park from Tulsa?
Greenleaf State Park is about an hour from Tulsa.
Pin this Guide to Renting Cabins at Greenleaf State Park for Your Next Adventure!
Stephanie Craig is a born-and-bred Oklahoma mom and travel expert who has been to over fifty countries. After traveling all over the world, Stephanie moved back to Oklahoma to explore more of her own backyard. Her favorite things to do in Oklahoma include visiting the Blue Whale of Catoosa, the Arcadia Round Barn, and the Talimena Scenic Byway.