Located just downstream from the quite impressive Little Niagara Falls is a smaller lower falls that might otherwise be worthy of attention if it were easier to access. Those who make the steep scramble down to the base of Little Niagara Falls may find it relatively easy to peer over the top of the falls, but to reach the bottom one must traverse further downstream and come back up from below after bypassing another short canyon. There is actually a faint boot path that leads down toward the bottom of this waterfall but bypasses the route to the base of Little Niagara Falls entirely, so if attempting to find Little Niagara Falls you may instead end up below this waterfall and wonder where the main attraction is.
- Tillicum Creek Falls is the Unofficial name of this waterfall.
Tillicum Creek Falls is found about 500 feet downstream of Little Niagara Falls. The most direct route to Little Niagara is to take the Lewis River Road (FSR 90) east from SR 503 to its junction with FSR 88, which is 7.2 miles west of the junction of Forest Service Roads 90 and 23, or 9.2 miles east of the Lower Lewis River Falls Recreation Area. From FSR 90, follow Road 88 (paved) for 1.4 miles then turn right onto Road 8832 (gravel), which may or may not be signed. Follow Road 8832 gradually uphill for 5 1/4 miles to a sharp bend to the left and park. If you reach the bridge over Tillicum Creek, you've gone a quarter of a mile too far. Do NOT head straight for the creek where a waterfall is audible - this is Little Niagara and will lead you to the top of the falls where you will get cliffed out. Instead look for a flag tied to a tree branch along the road slightly downstream from the most audible sound of the falls and descend paralleling the creek for a short distance along a somewhat obvious tread / animal path. After descending for about one-tenth of a mile, make a hard left and scramble steeply down to the creek - this should put you just downstream of the falls. Chances are you will have to get wet and scramble up the creek a short distance to actually see the falls.