The easiest way to Corbin Creek is to take the old road (gated) that leads behind Robe River Subdivision. It crosses Corbin Creek.
Corbin Creek used to flow into Robe Lake so it's coordinates appear to be wrong on maps as waterways GPS coordinates are at the waterways mouth. In the late 1930s, a branch of Valdez Glacier Stream diverted into Corbin Creek, causing a rapid deposition of glacial sediments in Robe Lake. The silt quickly reduced the depth of the lake and altered spawning habitat. In the late 1950s, a dike was constructed that diverted Corbin Creek into Valdez Glacier Stream. Diversion of Corbin Creek has reduced sedimentation, but the shallow depth resulting from the deposited sediment and increased water clarity, allowing for increased photosynthetic activity, have caused natural eutrophication of Robe Lake to accelerate. The portion of Corbin Creek downstream from the dike has retained some clear- water flow from groundwater seepage.
Corbin Creek is too shallow and brushy to navigate by boat or raft.
Abercrombie Creek, Allison Creek, Brevier Creek, Cameron Creek, Camicia Creek, Canyon Slough, Corbin Creek, Crooked Creek, Dayville Creek, East Fork Mineral Creek, Glacier Creek, Goat Creek, Horsetail Creek, Mineral Creek, Slater Creek, Valdez Glacier Stream, Wood Creek,
Area 51 Access Trail, Dayville Power Line Trail, Dock Point Trail, Mount Francis Winter Trail, High School Hill, High School Hill to Summit Trail, High School Hill Water Tower Trail, Hogsback Trail, Homestead Trail, John Hunter Memorial Trail, Levee to Valdez Glacier Trail, Lost Toque Trail, Mineral Creek East Trail, Mineral Creek Stamp Mill Trail, Mineral Creek West Trail, Northern Robe Lake Trail, River Drive Trail, Robe River Hogsback Access Trail, Shoup Bay Trail, Solomon Gulch Valdez Overlook Spur, Southern Robe Lake Trail, Valdez Bike Path, Valdez Overlook Trail,