Little Weber Falls is a surprisingly significant waterfall found along the Jackman Creek Road just outside of the Mount Baker Snoqualmie National Forest near Concrete. The falls drop for a total of 95 feet, first in a narrow veiling 63 foot horsetail, followed by a wider 23 foot curtain-style plunge and finishing with a cascade of 9 feet. The unnamed stream which produces the falls drains from a narrow ravine between Weber Creek and a much larger stream draining the north side of Bald Mountain. The size of the watershed would indicate the falls to likely be highly seasonally affected, but the terrain is heavily forested and receives heavy snow and rainfall during the winter, so there will more than likely be ample groundwater entering the drainage throughout the year to keep the falls running at least at a trickle.
- Little Weber Falls is the Proposed name of this waterfall.
The name we've proposed for this waterfall stems from the stream's proximity to Weber Creek. The USGS Lake Shannon 1989 quadrangle marks a waterfall along Weber Creek (see link to Weber Falls below) but when the site was surveyed, no obvious waterfall could be seen. This leads us to believe that the cartographers charged with mapping this area erroneously marked this waterfall as being along Weber Creek, a sentiment compounded by the fact that this waterfall is partially visible from the road, while any waterfall which may exist along Weber Creek is not visible from the road at all.
Little Weber Falls can be found along the Jackman Creek Road near the town of Concrete. Take Highway 20 to Concrete and follow it east from the bridge over the Baker River for 2.9 miles and turn left onto the Jackman Creek Road. This rocky, fairly rough (but passable for 2wd vehicles) road climbs steeply into the Jackman Creek valley, keep left at the first junction then right at the second and left at the third (follow what looks like the main road when in doubt). Just over 5 miles up park where the road makes a sharp bend and crosses the small stream. The falls may or may not be partially visible upstream depending on how much water is coming down and whether the trees have sprouted leaves for the season. To access the base of the falls bushwhack up the left side of the creek - it's brushy and filled with Salmonberry bushes but only about 200 feet of bushwhacking is necessary.