The 'Longest Lazy River In The World' In Texas Reopened Just In Time For Summer
Being lazy never sounded so fun.
Everything's bigger in Texas, and this is especially true when it comes to lazy rivers. The Lone Star State is home to the longest lazy river in the entire world, meaning you truly can't experience anything like it anywhere else. BSR Cable Park's lazy river in Waco is the very one, and now that it's reopened for summer, your plans for this season just got that much more exciting.
Theat BSR Cable Park is open daily from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., meaning you'll have all day to come check it out.
Before arriving, you'll have to sign a waiver online which you can do here.
Once that's read over and signed, you can purchase your pass, which must be booked in advance. This can also be done on their website here.
The lazy river pass is $25 and there are two other options to choose from, one that's $25 (the royal flush) as well as another that's $35.
The $35 pass comes with the ability to slide down one of their massive waterslides as well as take a spin on the longest lazy river in the world.
One of theis that North Texans and Central Texans alike have a similar drive ahead of them to get there.
Whichever direction you're coming from, you've got a short road trip of around two hours.
Summers were practically made for road tripping with friends and spending all day in the water. A drive to Waco is the perfect combination of the two.
Once you've decided to visit, you can also choose to buy a pass for their manmade beach and wake pool. It's an ideal spot to practice wake surfing without needing the ocean. Or you can just work on your tan.
The record-breaking float is 5,280 feet long, so make sure to remember sunscreen if you plan on coming out.
There's nothing worse than having to tend to a sunburn after a day of being lazy on a bright blue river.
BSR Cable Park Lazy River
Price: $25 - $35
Address: 5347 Old Mexia Rd., Waco, TX
Why You Need To Go: To enjoy a day of being lazy on the water.
We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.