Junction City title

37 reasons to see exciting Junction City

Recreation, history, and top-notch cuisine come together in Geary County, Kansas, home to Junction City, Fort Riley, and Milford Reservoir, the state’s largest lake. Despite enjoying the state’s largest reservoir, Geary County, on Interstate 70 between Manhattan and Abilene, is an often-overlooked gem. Its Northeast Kansas location gives it an unbeatable drive-time radius. We’re about to rip away the wrapping paper and tear open the box around a glittering destination – Junction City and Geary County. You must visit.

Roxie’s reliable report: Junction City’s name derives from its site at the confluence of the Republican and Smoky Hill Rivers, creating the Kansas (or Kaw) River.

Geary County hosted me, but all opinions are mine.

Table of contentsReservoir | Water trail | Waterfall | Scenic drive | Konza Prairie | Opera house | Murals | Golf | Military memorials | Fort Riley | Museums | Agritourism | Dining | Lodging

Nudie Beach at Milford Reservoir
Unwrap good times at Nudie Beach, but don’t unwrap all your clothes. (Geary County Convention & Visitors Bureau)

1-6. Escape the ordinary at Milford Reservoir

Escape everyone except the fish at the 65,200-acre Milford Reservoir or party in the crowds at Nudie Beach. Or enjoy something between pure solitude and friendly crowds. The reservoir northwest of Junction City provides a wide range of experiences to satisfy the entire spectrum from extroverts to introverts.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Before you hit the swimming beach, check your preparations with this beach packing list.

Fall colors at Milford Reservoir
Fall colors decorate the land around Milford Reservoir. (Geary County CVB)

Milford State Park

Milford State Park inhabits the lake’s southeast shore 10 minutes north of I-70. Of course, water recreation takes center stage on the lake. Join the Southwind Yacht Club or watch their races. Boat and swim at Nudie Beach, where clothing is not optional. 

Summertime is the park’s busiest season, but each season offers opportunities to recreate. Bald eagles inhabit the park in the winter, attracted by its open water. Attend Eagle Day each third Saturday of January to learn more about the eagles and join an eagle viewing tour. During the spring, watch for migratory birds and listen for bull elk bugling in the fall.

Unwrap beauty when you hike one of the park’s four trails. The easy Wildlife Viewing Tower Trail goes to a 21-foot-tall viewing platform. Nearby food plots attract wildlife. Visit near dawn and dusk or stargaze at night. Bring your binoculars or a camera with a long lens. Look for geodes and deer on the 2.2-mile Crystal Trail and watch bald eagles from November through March. The Eagle Ridge Equestrian Trail provides more than 8 miles of horseback riding.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Equestrians should camp at the park’s Eagle Ridge Campground, which features a corral. Before you go, read the rules and fee schedule.

Related: Cross the lake to the Kansas Landscape Arboretum, one of Clay County’s best attractions. The arboretum is most beautiful in the fall, but don’t miss it when the crabapple trees bloom in springtime.

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Fishing Capital of Kansas

The Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks (KDWP) annually ranks Milford as one of the state’s best for blue catfish, crappies, smallmouth bass, wipers, and white bass. Plus, the lake shelters channel catfish and largemouth bass. Fishing is best from mid-March into June. When summer’s heat comes, go fishing early. Fishing improves after September’s first cold front, which warns the fish to prepare for winter.

Milford holds the current Kansas record for smallmouth bass at 6.88 pounds. The reservoir also has hosted some of the nation’s most prestigious fishing tournaments, including the B.A.S.S. Federation National Championship and In-Fisherman’s Professional Walleye Trail National Championship. 

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Check the KDWP’s fishing forecast for tips and creel limits. Anglers 16 and over must possess a fishing license.

Related: Tuttle Creek Reservoir near Manhattan is the state’s second-largest reservoir.

Flathead catfish at Milford
A flathead catfish is ready for a bite at the Milford Nature Center.

Milford Nature Center and Fish Hatchery

Fish on the wall and snakes crawling in cages greet guests inside the Milford Nature Center’s main building. And when it’s time for a pit stop, a skunk’s business end faces the hapless soul on the throne. Nevertheless, don’t let the potential horror stories stop you. All the dangers are locked away.

Outside, animals in rehab or with permanent injuries live in habitats where visitors can view them. Look for the bald eagles. In the playground, adventurous folks can climb on a spider.

Look for the Milford Fish Hatchery’s fish runs on the other side of the nature center. It’s one of the nation’s few warm water, “intensive-culture” hatcheries. Watch for the feeding frenzy when the keepers toss fish food into the runs.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Before you go, call the hatchery for an appointment to see inside.

School Creek ORV Area

Find your motorcycles and ATVs thrills in the School Creek Off-Road Vehicle Area on the lake’s west side. With nearly 300 acres of trails, beginners to experts will find a free experience worth trying. Unwrap your inner thrill-seeker.

Roxie’s reliable report: All riders must wear helmets, and vehicles must be less than 50 inches wide. 

Step aboard a 14-passenger bus and visit a Kansas homestead with an elk herd behind it. Acorns Resort offers guided tours on the historic Acorns Wild’s land. Groups must comprise at least six and no more than 14 members to join a tour. Schedules vary seasonally.

Kansas River Headwaters, Junction City
The Kansas Water Trail’s western boat ramp enters the Republican River by this bridge. (Geary County CVB)

7. Paddle the Kansas River Water Trail from Junction City

The Kansas (or Kaw) River begins at Grant Park, Junction City’s northeast corner. During low water, hikers can stand near the confluence by crossing beneath the Republican River bridge. 

When the water returns, paddlers may enter the river from a ramp at River Mile 173, about a third of a mile above the confluence. The Republican runs clear, while the Smoky Hill carries sediment from its journey across the state. Paddlers should watch for unusual currents when they cross the confluence boundary on the river’s wildest section.

Novice paddlers require about an hour to go three miles. The next ramp is in Ogden, about 9 miles (three hours) downstream.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Read the Friends of the Kaw River’s tips for a safe trip. Rent a kayak from 360 Kayaking.

Related: The river empties into the Missouri River at Kaw Point, one of our favorite places in Kansas City, Kansas.

Geary County Falls
Geary County Falls at Geary County State Fishing Lake (Geary County CVB)

8. Admire the waterfall at Geary State Fishing Lake

The 35-foot Geary Lake Falls may be the state’s tallest waterfall. It’s certainly one of the most beautiful. It’s the spillway for Geary State Fishing Lake south of Junction City on Highway 77. The state stocks it with black bass, walleye, saugeye, channel and flathead catfish, bluegill, and crappie. Bring your lunch to eat at the picnic tables.

Roxie’s reliable report: To visit the waterfall, park in the spaces near the State Lake Road entrance. Take the hiking trail across the dam. The trail is flat except at the beginning and the end. Spring is the best time to see the falls because the water flow is at its peak.

Farmstead with pastures and wheat fields below the tree-covered Flint Hills south of Junction City
This farm is near the division between E. and W. Lyon Creek Road.

9. Ride the Geary County Scenic Drive

Do you enjoy driving through hills and exploring winding roads? If so, take the back way to Geary State Fishing Lake. The Flint Hills scenic drive passes creeks, woodlots, and fields. From I-70’s Exit 299 in Grandview Plaza, drive south on J Hill Road.

Look for the large “J” on the 1,286-foot-high J Hill. The “J” needed repainting in 2011. Because the first coat was blue outlined with white, it caused controversy. A second paint job returned it to its traditional white. The right fork of a rough trail across the road from the radio tower goes to the “J” and a view of the Smoky Hill River. 

Looking for Coronado at Logan Park Grove

At Skiddy Road, J Hill Road becomes E. Lyons Creek Road. When the name changes, turn right to Logan Park Grove, a former indigenous campground and the site of Geary County’s first school. Capt. Henderson homesteaded and built a sawmill there. He believed (PDF) that Francisco Vasquez de Coronado had camped there and built a granite monument to the explorer.

Roxie’s reliable report: The monument now stands in Junction City’s Coronado Park.

Related: View the Coronado Cross near Dodge City and survey the land from Coronado Heights near Lindsborg.

1920 Indian Statue

Henderson’s sons, Robert and James, erected the cement Indian Statue in 1920. It marks a feeder trail that runs from the Smoky Hill River to the Santa Fe Trail south of the Lyons Creek-Skiddy intersection. The statue is currently in poor shape. It’s on private property and is difficult to see from the road. 

E. Lyons Creek Road becomes W. Lyons Creek at the Highway 77 intersection and generally heads southwest. After the Lyons Creek Bridge, take the left fork to State Lake Road, the state lake’s back door.

Bullet-hole ridden Geary County State Lake Kansas-shaped sign on a barbed-wire fence
The Geary State Lake sign

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: The small, battered Geary County Lake sign is easy to miss. Look for it on the fence.

Konza Prairie in Geary County
Konza Prairie is our favorite Kansas hike.

10. Hike the tallgrass at Konza Prairie

Konza Prairie’s unbroken tallgrass runs beside the Interstate for several miles, but once hikers begin trekking its trails, civilization’s traces diminish. The swish of the grass in the breeze, the birds calling, and the insects whispering drive away daily stressors.

The Konza Prairie Nature Trail crosses the prairie in three loops. The full experience traverses 6.2 miles, while the shortest one covers 2.6 miles. The trails undulate with the Flint Hills of Kansas, and the hilltop views are a marvel. To reach our favorite hike, go north at I-70 Exit 313.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Bring trekking poles and water. Some of the trails are rough and potholed, particularly in low sections. Allow 2-6 hours to hike the trails. Geary County offers many more trails (PDF).

Roxie’s reliable report: In 1871, Geary County swapped Ashland Township, the Konza Prairie northern section, for Milford Township, which now includes Milford Reservoir.

Related: Hiking the Konza Prairie is one of our recommendations for North Central Kansas.

C.L. Hoover Opera House, Junction City
Enjoy Junction City’s center of culture, the C.L. Hoover Opera House.

11. Experience culture at the C.L. Hoover Opera House, Junction City

The C.L. Hoover Opera House hosts live performances. It also holds Junction City’s arts agencies: the Junction City Little TheaterJunction City Arts Council, and Junction City Community Band

The building began as an opera house but later became a courthouse, fire department, jail, and movie theater. The ornate limestone section was the opera house, and the brick section housed the city offices. Ironically, a fire in the firehouse gutted the building in January 1889. Like a phoenix, the performance venue arose from the ashes within 10 months, reopening in October 1889.

The Opera House/Colonial Movie Theatre closed in the early 1980s, but the phoenix hadn’t seen its final act. In 2008, the opera house reopened after a $7.5 million restoration as the C.L. Hoover Opera House.

Roxie’s reliable report: Instead of bats in the bell tower, the opera house hosts a resident ghost. She might be Bettina Coover, one of Junction City Little Theater’s founders.

The Police Mural in Junction City
The Police Mural

12. Explore vibrant murals in Junction City

Mindy Allen of Mindy’s Murals, one of the state’s top muralists, lives in Junction City. Many of her creations adorn her hometown. The newest murals at Hess and Sons are a tribute to Geary County’s heritage. Other murals honor Junction City Police and the military. More murals are inside the opera house.

Lining up a shot at Rolling Meadows Golf Course, Geary County
Lining up a shot at Rolling Meadows Golf Course, Geary County (Geary County CVB)

13. Tee off at Rolling Meadows Golf Course

Golf Digest assigned Rolling Meadows Golf Course a 4.5-star rating. Richard Watson designed the 160-acre course that opened in 1981. Enjoy the combination of the Flint Hills and prairie views while navigating six lakes and 29 sand bunkers. Mature trees offer welcome shade and increase the course’s challenges.

Buffalo Soldier Monument, Junction City
Junction City’s Buffalo Soldier Monument stands near the troopers’ segregated housing.

14-16. Honor veterans at Junction City military memorials

As one would expect from the home of Fort Riley, Junction City honors the military in many ways. Unwrap valor at the city’s memorials.

Heritage Park triumphal arch with Christmas lights behind it
Celebrate Geary County at Heritage Park downtown.

Heritage Park, the heart of Junction City

Heritage Park in Downtown Junction City is the city’s heart, and many of the city’s signature events happen there.

The park’s memorials honor first responders and military personnel. The Civil War Arch spans the park’s entrance, and markers behind it list the cost of freedom. Nearly 3 million Union soldiers enlisted during the war, and about a quarter of them died. Today’s population equivalent is 6 million souls.

Another monument honors those who fought in Vietnam, the nation’s longest war. Others honor Purple Heart recipients, prisoners of war, and those missing in action, plus local law enforcement.

Related: Enjoy Heritage Park’s light displays, one of our 12 Nights of Kansas Christmas.

Facing the bronze Buffalo Soldier and cavalry horse statue under a partly cloudy sky
The Buffalo Soldiers Memorial stands in their neighborhood.

Junction City Buffalo Soldiers Memorial

The all-Black Ninth and 10th Cavalry, the Buffalo Soldiers, served at Fort Riley between 1887 to shortly before World War II. The men and their families lived in segregated housing near the memorial. The sculptor combined the features of the final five Buffalo Soldiers, Albert Curley, Edwin H. Schoenbeck, James P. Meigs Jr., Samuel G. Kimble, and Turl Covington Jr., to create the nine-foot-high sculpture of a trooper with his mount. Its pedestal and the nearby wall are made from native limestone.

Related: The Buffalo Soldiers left Fort Leavenworth for better treatment at Fort Riley.

Atomic Annie

A Fort Riley general decided to bring home an atomic cannon. Unlike the atomic bombs that ended World War II, Annie’s munitions were meant to destroy a small area. The government only made 20 of them and used none of them. The giant cannon looms over Grandview Plaza at Exit 301. World War II-era howitzers and a command track vehicle join Annie in Freedom Park. The park trail is unmaintained.

Related: The Rock Island Arsenal in Rock Island, Illinois, also has an Atomic Annie.

George Patton at Fort Riley
George Patton rides in front of Fort Riley’s Patton Hall.

17-20. Visit Fort Riley

In 1852, Capt. Robert Chilton chose the Kansas River’s confluence as the site for a new fort to protect the overland trails. The Army named the fort after Maj. Gen. Bennett C. Riley, the leader of the first Santa Fe Trail’s military escort in 1829. Troopers began escorting mail trains in the spring of 1853.

Kansas became Bleeding Kansas when factions fought to make the territory safe for slavery or for freedom. The Army had to police the conflict until the nation ruptured. At that time, the regular Army soldiers left to fight back east. Militia units then used the fort as a base.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Read the fort’s entrance requirements before arriving at the gate.

John E. Clancy's gold-inscribed headstone
John Clancy captured Confederate Gen. Henry Heth’s divisional flag on April 2, 1865. He received the Medal of Honor for the act on April 16, 1891.

Fort Riley Driving Tour

Experience a Fort Riley overview on the Fort Riley Driving Tour (PDF). Some of the highlights include the Fort Riley National Cemetery, the Wounded Knee Memorial, the Great War Memorial, and the remnants of Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood’s Camp Funston headquarters. Three Medal of Honor recipients, Sgts. George Loyd, James F. Ayers, and John E. Clancy, rest in the national cemetery.

The prisoner-of-war cemetery at Fort Riley
The prisoner-of-war section at Fort Riley National Cemetery

Roxie’s reliable report: Seventy-three German and Italian prisoners of war also rest in the national cemetery. The POW’s tombstones face the Americans’ grave markers. A few Confederate soldiers also rest in the cemetery. Their stones have a point on the top instead of the usual rounded military stones.

The Seventh Cavalry erected the Wounded Knee Memorial to honor their comrades who fell in the controversial battle that killed at least 150 Lakota.

Camp Funston trained numerous soldiers for World War I, but it also is infamous as a Spanish flu outbreak site. The Spanish flu was the last pandemic before COVID swept the world.

Related: Gen. Lewis Armistead, who led Pickett’s Charge at the Battle of Gettysburg, served at Fort Dodge, Iowa, and Fort Riley first.

Fort Riley and Junction City from the Overlook Chapel.
Fort Riley and Junction City from the Outdoor Chapel.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: The First Family Overwatch and Outdoor Chapel overlooks the fort and Junction City. Visit at sunset for beautiful views. All faiths are honored here.

First Territorial Capitol, Fort Riley
The First Territorial Capital kept its status for four days.

First Territorial Capitol Museum

Territorial Gov. Andrew Reeder wanted to insulate the legislature from the violence along the Missouri border. Therefore, he moved the capital to Pawnee next to Fort Riley. Reeder’s motives weren’t pure; he owned land in Pawnee. Pawnee’s territorial capital tenure lasted just four days. The disgusted legislators then decamped to Shawnee Mission. Before they left, the legislators named the surrounding county for then-Secretary of War Jefferson Davis. Davis later ordered the Army to raze Pawnee to the ground — even though the town was not within the fort’s boundaries. 

The Kansas State Historical Society maintains the restored capitol building. It’s open seasonally.

Roxie braced against Kansas State Capitol leftovers, Junction City
The Kansas State Capitol leftovers are huge. (Paige Mendoza/Geary County CVB)

Brown sandstone intended for the Kansas State Capitol’s East Wing turned into mud during construction. In response, the contractors hired the Junction City Stone Sawing Company to replace it with Geary County stone. Remnants remain beside the northeast corner of the Highways 18 and 77 intersection.

Roxie’s reliable report: Davis County citizens petitioned the legislature to change the county’s name after the Civil War. The Geary County name change took effect in 1889. An attempt to revert to Davis County failed in 1893.

Related: Follow the Territorial Capital Trail.

A yellow native stone duplex with deep front porches
George Custer didn’t live in the Custer House, but it was on post when he and his wife Libbie lived there.

Custer House

George Armstrong Custer was the West’s most famous – or notorious – soldier. Before his demise at the Battle of Little Bighorn, Custer commanded the Seventh Cavalry at Fort Riley. While George and Libbie Custer lived elsewhere, the Custer House portrays the life of a frontier officer and his family. Look for the “frontier-friendly” piano. The piano’s legs detached so the body could slide into a wagon.

Roxie’s reliable report: Arrange for tours in advance. 

Related: Custer commanded Fort Abraham Lincoln in Mandan, North Dakota, when he rode to his death at Little Bighorn in Southeast Montana.

Native stone two-story US Cavalry Museum exterior with sign
The former cavalry school headquarters became the Cavalry Museum.

US Cavalry Museum

The US Cavalry Museum is in the fort’s 1855 hospital building, later the Cavalry and Light Artillery School in 1890. Tour the cavalry’s history from its European and Native American roots, to the cavalry’s role in the United States military. The museum examines the cavalry from the Revolutionary War until the cavalry branch’s 1950 inactivation. Fredric Remington, Don Stivers, and Don Troiani headline its art collection.

Ludendorff Bridge exhibit with autographed red, white, and black Nazi  flag
Capturing the Ludendorff Bridge at Remagen shortened World War II in Europe. The 106th Cavalry captured and autographed this flag.

Roxie’s reliable report: Don’t miss the Ludendorff Bridge at Remagen exhibit. An explosion failed to destroy the bridge and American soldiers used it to cross the Rhine River into Germany. The bridge stood for 10 days before it collapsed. The capture shortened the war by weeks or even months.

Geary County Historical Society, Junction City
The Geary County Historical Society Museum stands a block west of Heritage Park.

21-23. Dive into history at Junction City museums

The Geary County Historical Society preserves the former Junction City High School as its main museum. It also preserves a merchant’s home and a one-room schoolhouse. Contact the museum for house and school tours.

Geary County Historical Museum, Junction City

At the Geary County Historical Museum, visit historic storefronts in Junction City’s historic downtown. Grind coffee beans in the kitchen and “send” Morse Code messages at the Union Pacific depot. However, the most interesting displays are the Geary County alphabet.

“C” stands for Celebrity Sightings. Roy Eisenhower, President Dwight Eisenhower’s brother, owned the pharmacy at 622 N. Washington St., now NetQuest. The pharmacist died in May 1942, a month before his brother became the commanding general in World War II’s European Theater. The future President and his wife visited Roy and his wife Edna. Edna retained the pharmacy for another two years after Roy’s death.

Related: Walk in Dwight Eisenhower’s footsteps in Abilene.

“E” is for an epidemic, the Spanish flu outbreak of 1918 that swept around the world. Because of the crowded conditions, Fort Riley’s Camp Funston was a super spreader site.

“G” is the notorious Goat Gland Doctor, John R. Brinkley, who claimed to cure male issues by implanting goat parts. His powerful radio station KFKB (Kansas First, Kansas Best) spawned musicians’ careers but also led to his downfall.

Junction City Coke bottles
Coke bottles stamped with Junction City’s name

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Another drug store, Sargent’s, was the first Coca-Cola distribution site west of the Mississippi. The “Coca-Cola Senate” gathered at the store. Look for vintage Coke bottles.

Starke House

Several generations of jewelers lived in the Starcke House, which grew from a four-room house with a lean-to kitchen to the current spacious residence. The Geary County Historical Society opened the house in December of 2000. It contains the society’s furniture and household goods collection. 

Native stone one-room school with added wooden vestibule and Post Rock Spring Valley HIstoric Site sign in Junction City
Hardy teachers and students attended this school.

Spring Valley Heritage Site

Return to one-room schools at the Spring Valley Heritage Site, where District #21 taught students from 1871 to 1958. In 1957, Spring Valley was the sole Geary County school that lacked power and indoor toilets. Education was not for the faint of heart in those days.

Hildebrand Dairy, Junction City
Satisfy your dairy cravings at Hildebrand. Tour takers get ice cream.

24-30. Agritourism: How food reaches your table from Geary County

Experiencing farm life is fun. Learn more at these agritourism attractions.

Hildebrand Farms Dairy

Hildebrand Farms Dairy is one of my favorite Kansas places. Their milk is superb, coming from the family’s cows. The glass bottles provide nostalgic echoes of the milkman delivering fresh milk each morning. The Hildebrand family started their dairy in 1930 but opened their micro-creamery in 2008. The cattle graze outside the dairy. During tours, guests can visit the adorable calves. 

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: Return your clean milk bottles each visit for a discount.

Rainbow Meadows sign, a silhouette of a horse jumping over a fence beneath a rainbow arch made of horseshoes
The Rainbow Equine Ranch turn is near the Geary County State Lake.

Rainbow Meadows Equine Rescue & Retirement

Rainbow Meadows is all about horses. It’s not a horse zoo where people gawk at the animals. However, volunteer horse lovers are welcome to help care for the horses through an application process.

Rock Springs Ranch

Rock Springs Ranch has hosted Kansas children since 1946 with hiking, swimming, and horseback riding options, plus more. The ranch is more than a camp for children, though. Any group may enjoy the ranch’s meeting spaces. 

Geary Community Farmers Market, Junction City

From May to October, buy fresh produce and crafts at the Thursday farmers market at the JC Naz Church parking lot.

Thomas Mini-Farm

Thomas Mini Farm grows plants in its greenhouse from May to November. They also sell their eggs and honey. Their lavender patch and beeswax produce lip balm. Each year, the farm sells goat kids and lambs.

JC's BBQ, Junction City
You can’t beat the mac and cheese at JC’s.

31-37. Dine like a Geary County local

We rate Geary County as one of the four greatest cuisine centers in Kansas, with Wichita, Kansas City, and Leavenworth. Fort Riley has brought an international influence to its surroundings, especially its dining options. Here are four restaurants that we adore, but Geary County offers many more.

Negril Caribbean Restaurant

Warm your mouth with Negril’s hot sauces, spice rubs, and marinades, then cool it with a soothing rum drink in a cozy atmosphere. We recommend the oxtail and the Jamaican carrot cake.

JC’s BBQ & Grill

Enjoy the taste of Kansas City barbecue in Junction City with easy access from Interstate 70. While you’re watching the game, eat JC”s smokehouse mac n cheese and the caramel apple pie.

Bella’s Italian Restaurant

Bella’s pasta sampler makes menu decisions easy. You’ll get lasagna, manicotti, and cheese ravioli with mozzarella-topped marinara sauce in one meal. 

Four Seasons Asian Restaurant

I was completely ignorant of Korean cuisine when I walked into Four Seasons. I walked out as an eager convert. We recommend Korean-style sweet and sour pork. Koreans don’t have courses, so the sides come out with the entreé. Everything was delicious, and I am eager to return.

Stacy’s Restaurant

Enjoy classic diner dishes at Stacy’s Restaurant, home of one of Geary County’s best breakfasts.

Kabayan Sari-Sari Store in Downtown Junction City

If the delights of Asian cuisine inspire you, craft your favorites at home with products from the Kabayan market.

Roxie’s reliable recommendation: For more options, check Geary County Convention & Visitors Bureau’s restaurant page.

Where to stay around Junction City

Where else should a person stay but beside Milford Reservoir? Unwrap relaxation when you stay by the lake.

If urban options are more your speed, check out the map below.

After you open the Geary County box, your life will never be the same. You’ll want to return again and again.

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