The lake may be at 1/3 of its historic water level, but it doesn’t really affect your enjoyment of the lake and surrounding area - unless you want to launch a powerboat (there’s only one ramp still in service).
There’s still plenty of water for swimming, boating, standup paddleboarding, and kayaking - and the scenery is breathtaking. The lower water level has actually revealed new canyons to explore and new beaches and places to hike. And there are so many things to do in the Page, Arizona area: rent a kayak or standup paddleboard and catch a backhaul service up the Colorado River and paddle back, do a flat water raft trip from the base of the Glen Canyon dam to Lee’s Ferry, do an Antelope Canyon tour by standup paddleboard or kayak, or do an Antelope Canyon walking tour, take a helicopter ride, hike the Page Rim View Trail, the Hanging Garden Trail, or the Chains for amazing views of the lake, rent a boat or go for a swim. We spent a week in Page and thoroughly enjoyed ourselves, and intend to return for more paddling and hiking.