There are a couple of bluffs at Steel Creek. The prominent one across from the campground on the left side of this photo upstream of the boat launch on river left is called Roark Bluff (there is a closer photo is in the previous post). The bluff labelled Bee Bluff on USGS maps is downstream of the boat launch on river right and the right side of this photo. (This was a mistake in labeling the bluffs. Historically, this bluff is unnamed.) Roark Bluff is made up of the Everton sandstone, a Middle Ordovician interbedded dolostone, limestone, and sandstone. At Roark Bluff, the Lower Everton is present at the base, but the majority of the bluff is made up of the Newton Member of the Everton Formation. The Newton Member is composed of fine well-sorted, very rounded quartz grains and is really thick in the western end of the Buffalo River. This rock has a sugary texture and the sand grains within it are round like little marbles. The channel may incise down to the Powell Dolomite at the base of Rushing Pool (the deep pool across from the campground) but, it doesn't really show up in Roark Bluff and it is unclear if the channel really reaches down to the Powell in this reach. The Powell does appear at river level just downstream of downstream of Bee Bluff on river left where Cliff Hollow incises into it making a nice exposure. The Powell appears at channel level for just under 2 mi from Cliff Hollow to Beech Creek which enters river right. The Boone Formation, including the St. Joe Member do cap the bluffs in this reach but I don't think they are actually visible in the vertical bluff faces at Steel Creek.
I'm working on labeling photos of the prominent bluffs with the geologic units, so stay tuned for more!
Check out the Geosites Map for the location of this view.