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08/2014
rating [ 10/10 ]
$31 per night (plus $8 for doing an online reservation) was for a large level gravel pad site with full hookups, picnic table, and fire ring. Some sites have shade at some point during the day while others are in full sun. This campground is located 34 miles NW of Portland and is out in the country where it’s quiet but near enough to shopping/dining. This is bicycle country so there are many miles of trails for riding/ walking/hiking. This campground was built in 2007 and was well planned to offer most anything campers require. AT&T cell service was five bars 4G. Our Milliencom jetpack was getting four bars of 4G LTE which was great for internet access. No OTA TV.
08/2014
rating [ 7/10 ]
$35 per night was for a level asphalt pad site with 50 amp electric, water, picnic table, and fire ring (there is a total ban on burning until September 30, 2014—propane is ok). All sites are shaded by huge trees. With the dump station on your left (normal for most RVs), you’ll be pitched several degrees nose down making it hard to completely empty the tanks. This campground is located right next to Interstate 5 so the constant road noise is unavoidable. There is access to a river for swimming/wading. AT&T cell service was three bars LTE. Our Milliencom jetpack was getting four bars of 4G LTE which was great for internet access.
08/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$0 per night was for a primitive site (vault toilets, scattered water faucets, no dump station, no trash pickup/pack it out) with a picnic table and fire ring. You do have to have the WA State Discover pass—$30 to $35 depending on where you purchase it—in order to use the sites. All sites are level gravel shaded by huge trees. We used this lovely campground as our base to visit Mt. Rainier. We stopped in Yelm to do our major shopping as there are slim pickings in the small quaint towns near Mt. Rainier. During our week-long stay the campground was open and quiet during the week and became bustling busy with horses and their owners over the weekend, but it was wonderful to hear the horses whinnying instead of vehicle traffic noise. The scenic roadways have awesome vistas and pull-offs to access its hundreds of miles of trails. AT&T cell service was non-existent. Our Millenicom jetpack was getting two bars of 3G which was good enough for some Internet access.
08/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$39 per night was for the only premium site (#18) with electric, water, picnic table, and fire ring. There was no extra charge for our tow vehicle—thank goodness! All sites are level gravel. The sites are mostly in shade as the park is in the woods. We used this lovely small campground as our base to visit the western section of Olympic National Park; the seashore at Mora and the rainforest of Hoh—such diversity! It is just outside Forks (we didn’t encounter any vampires during our stay!) where you can find some shopping and a few restaurants. The scenic roadways have awesome vistas and pull-offs to access its hundreds of miles of trails. The only downside to this site was its location near the very busy highway with logging trucks rumbling up and down at all hours of the day and night. Sites on the other side of the campground or along the river have much less road noise. The sites along the river cannot accommodate rigs larger than 25’. AT&T cell service was five bars of 2G. Our Milliencom jetpack was getting two bars of 4G LTE so we used it for internet access.
07/2014
rating [ 8/10 ]
$15 per night (that’s the weekly rate which is half off the daily rate of $29) was for a full hookup site with a fire ring & picnic table. The staff was very friendly, accommodating, and knowledgeable about the area. All sites are mostly level gravel pads. The sites have full sun for half the day & shade for the rest. We used the campground (actually located in Joyce) as our base to visit the northern section of Olympic National Park. It is also near to Port Angeles and Sequim which offer shopping and dining aplenty. Olympic National Park is spectacular with its diversity. The scenic roadways have awesome vistas and pull-offs to access its hundreds of miles of trails. Bicycles are allowed on the roadways but not the trails. AT&T service was three bars of 4G LTE and our Milliencom jetpack was getting two bars of 3G so we used them both for internet access as the free campground Wi-Fi was mostly unusable.
07/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$6 per night (that’s half off using our Golden Age Passport) was for a back-in primitive site in loop A of the Newhelam campground with a fire ring, picnic table, and tent pad. All sites are very level asphalt pads. The sites are mostly in the shade due to being surrounded by lots of huge trees. North Cascades National Park is spectacular. The scenic roadway has awesome vistas and pull-offs to access its hundreds of miles of trails. Bicycles are allowed on the roadways but not the trails. AT&T cell service is OK and Verizon cell service and Internet is very good in the campground but usually not available in most areas of the park. Our RV is 40'.
07/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$5 per night (that’s half off using our Golden Age Passport) was for a back-in primitive site with a fire ring and picnic table in the Spring Canyon campground. The lower campground sites are generously sized. Some sites are very level while others require substantial leveling. The upper campground seems to be mostly for cars with tents and has no fire rings. There are many trees throughout the campground but most sites have some sun at some point during the day. The view of Roosevelt Lake is magnificent and the coulees across the water are spectacular. There are several locations within the campground from which you can see the Grand Coulee Dam. There are a couple of grocery stores and decent restaurants in town. Being right on Roosevelt Lake makes for many water based activities, including beach areas. Bicycles are allowed on the roadways and several, but not all, trails. AT&T and Verizon are very good for cell and Internet connectivity.
07/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$35.75/night was for a pull-through full hookup level gravel site in the full sun (trees have been planted which will grow to provide shade) with a fire ring and picnic table. There are sites with full shade available. The owners and their staff are VERY accommodating, friendly, and helpful—they forwarded mail for us without batting an eyelash and gave us tips for local hiking trails and scenic drives. They have many activities in the campground—from swimming in the lake, lounging on the decks, playing chess on an 8’ x 8’ patio block board, swings, horseshoes, etc. to an evening wine bar for the adults. There are miles of walking/hiking/bike trials nearby in the national and state forests as well as in nearby Bonner’s Ferry and Naples. The International Selkirk Loop scenic drive in ID, WA, and British Columbia, Canada is indeed very scenic. There are railroad tracks nearest the pull-through full sun sites and when they blow their whistles at 2 AM it can wake the dead but we love trains and their noises so they were not a problem for us. The railroad tracks that pass on the other side of the campground are much further away and are not annoying at all. Free Wi-Fi is included in the rate and it worked well. AT&T and Verizon cell service is great. We received 13 over-the-air digital TV stations.
07/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$10 per night (that’s half off using our Golden Age Passport) was for a pull-through primitive site in loop A with a fire ring and picnic table. Some sites are very level while others require substantial leveling. Apgar is the only campground within Glacier NP that can accommodate rigs up to 40’ in the parking area of the site. The remainder of every site is generously sized and has a level pad for tents, if needed. The sites are mostly in the shade with lots of big trees. Glacier National Park is spectacular. A portion of the Going to the Sun road was closed for plowing and repair during the early part of our stay but opened up on July 4th. There are plenty of other roads to travel if the Going to the Sun road is closed. There are over 700 miles of trails within the park, with varying degrees of difficulty. Bicycles are allowed on the roadways and several, but not all, trails. AT&T and Verizon cell service is spotty at best but we received good reception at the Apgar Visitor center area as well as in the towns of West and East Glacier.
06/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
The rate cited was for a full hookup site on level gravel located right in the city, using the Good Sam discount. The campground sites are wide enough to extend slides and awnings and still have room to place chairs on the grass between sites. There is a picnic table on each site. Great Falls has most every convenience one could wish for plus many other types of activities in the area. The campground offered free Wi-Fi that was very slow to begin with but got better after they had it serviced. Cell phone service on AT&T was 4G full-bars and Verizon was 4G LTE. Cable TV was also included.
06/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$20 per night for a site with 50 amp electric and water on a level gravel pad with a fire ring and picnic table. We had previously purchased the annual passes for our RV and tow vehicle for the $20 per vehicle senior rate. There were many trees throughout the campground so shade was plentiful. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. Boating/fishing is main recreational activity. The five mile drive to the campground is over a bumpy/wavy but paved road. Cell phone service on AT&T was 4G but only one bar—service was best at the beach. Park Wi-Fi was available in the campground. There was no over-the-air TV but we did receive NPR radio.
06/2014
rating [ 8/10 ]
We had a full hookup site on level gravel located right in town. As stated in previous reviews, the bathrooms are kept quite clean. The campground sites are wide enough to extend slides and awnings and still have room to place chairs and tables on the grass between sites as picnic tables were on just a few sites. The town is very nice and there are a couple of good restaurants a short drive from the campground. The campground offered free Wi-Fi which worked very well during our stay. Cell phone service on AT&T was 4G full-bars and Verizon is 4G LTE. There were four over-the-air TV stations.
06/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$10 per night was for a primitive site on level gravel with a fire ring and picnic table. Additionally, we purchased the annual park permit for $20 for our RV and $20 for our tow vehicle. There were water spigots throughout the park as well as at the dump station. There were very nice pay shower stalls within the campground. If you like walking/hiking/biking/horse riding there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. The southern entrance to the 120-mile Mah Daah Hey trail begins in the campground. The main campground loop is out in the open and any size RV will fit on the sites. The Muddy Breaks loop, which includes corrals, is devoted to campers with horses. The Cedar loop of the park is set up for camping units that are no higher than 10’ or wider than 9’. The last half mile drive into the campground is on a red dirt road which is quite dusty when dry and muddy when wet. The night sky is gorgeous, as are the sunsets. The campground is out in the country but only three miles from the town of Medora and the southern unit of the Theodore Roosevelt NP. There is some shopping in Medora and several good restaurants but prices seem a bit high. Cell phone service on AT&T is two bars of 4G. Verizon data coverage is was 4G LTE so we used our Millenicom Jetpack for Internet access. There was no over-the-air TV.
06/2014
rating [ 5/10 ]
$35 per night was for a full hookup site on level gravel located right in town. There is a laundromat on the premises and a dumpster but nothing else. For nightly stays, the owner only accepts cash. The campground is in a wide open field with unmowed grass and weeds. There are a couple of restaurants and a grocery store a short drive from the campground. Cell phone service on AT&T was 4G 4-bars in town only. Verizon data coverage was good enough for us to use our Millenicom Jetpack for Internet connectivity. There was no over-the-air TV but we did receive NPR radio.
06/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$5 per night was the senior rate—$10 otherwise—for a primitive site on a level asphalt pad with a pedestal BBQ unit and picnic table. There were water spigots throughout the park as well as at the dump station. Wildlife, including bison, show up in the campground. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. Cell phone service on AT&T is only available in few places as you drive the undeniably beautiful scenic loop. Ditto for Verizon data coverage. There was no over-the-air TV but we did receive NPR radio.
06/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$19 per night was for a 30 amp electric site on a level gravel pad. We had previously purchased the annual park permit for $30 and the tow vehicle was included in the fee. There are water and vault toilets within this small, 10-site campground. The dump station is located in the Sandhill campground, about three miles from the Llewellyn Johns recreation area campground. There was a picnic table and a campfire ring on our site. If you like walking/hiking/biking, there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. Boating/fishing is also a very popular pastime in the park. The night sky is gorgeous, as are the sunsets. There were many birds—western kingbirds, barn swallows, nighthawks, to name a few—that come out at dusk to swoop and catch insects overhead. The campground is out in the country. The nearest town, Shadehill, is a 12-mile drive where there is a grocery store, post office, and a petrified wood museum/exhibit. Cell phone service on AT&T is two bars of 4G. Verizon data coverage is was 4G LTE so we used our Millenicom Jetpack for Internet access. There was no over-the-air TV.
05/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$28 per night was for a 50 amp electric site on a level asphalt pad in the Game Lodge campground. We purchased the annual park permit for $30 and the towed vehicle was included in the fee. There is water and a dump station within the campground. There was a picnic table and a campfire ring on our spacious site. We used this as our base for exploring the park itself (lots of wildlife around) as well as for visiting the numerous national parks and other attractions within a manageable one-day drive from the park. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park was very quiet during our stay but I can imagine that during the summer months the noise level goes up. The campground is within driving distance of Rapid City, where every convenience is available. Cell phone service on AT&T is four bars of 4G. Verizon data coverage is was 4G LTE so we used our Millenicom Jetpack for Internet access. There was also free Wi-Fi available at the nearby lodge. There was no over-the-air TV.
05/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$26 per night was for a full hookup site on a level asphalt pad in the Red Cloud campground. We purchased the annual park permit for $25 and a duplicate park permit for our tow vehicle for an additional $12.50, as we will be at least two weeks in NE State Parks. There was a picnic table with a pedestal BBQ unit on the site. What other reviewers had to say about the park is correct; so much to see and do in and around the park, especially if you’re staying in-season. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park was very quiet during a portion of our stay but I can imagine that during the summer months the noise level goes up. The campground is a 3-mile drive into town where there are a few restaurants and grocery stores. Cell phone service on AT&T is 4G but out-of-network. Verizon data coverage was 4G LTE so we used our Millenicom jetpack for Wi-Fi access in the park. There was no OTA TV that we could tune in.
05/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$20 per night was for a 50A electric site on level gravel. There is also a required park permit, which can be purchased on a daily or annual basis depending on how many parks you plan to visit in a year. There was a sheltered picnic table with a fire ring on the site. There is a dump station near the campground entrance and water spigots throughout the campground. All sites in the Inlet Grove campground overlook the reservoir where there were many pelicans in residence. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park was very quiet during our stay, but I can imagine that during the summer months the noise level goes up. The campground is a 12-mile drive into town where there are many conveniences including several very good restaurants. Cell phone service on AT&T is out-of-network at the campground and in town. Verizon data coverage is spotty in the campground and great in town. No Wi-Fi in the park. OTA TV was good.
05/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$20 per night was for a 30A electric on a level gravel site. All sites are very spacious. There is also a required park permit, which can be purchased on a daily or annual basis depending on how many parks you plan to visit in a year. There was a picnic table (on some sites with a shelter) and a fire ring. There is a dump station near the campground entrance. The scenery includes many huge trees that help shade the sites. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. We saw many western kingbirds and doves. Their songs filled the area. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park was very quiet during our stay but I’m sure when it fills up during warmer weather, the noise level increases. The campground is 16-miles from town where there are most conveniences. We received somewhat limited AT&T cell phone service and slightly better Verizon data service. The park offers no Wi-Fi. We received a few OTA TV stations.
04/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$4 per night using the out-of-state NM annual camping permit (regular price is $14) was for a 50A electric and water site on a level large gravel site. In addition, the generously sized site had a sheltered picnic table with a pedestal BBQ grill (which could not be used as they had a no wood or charcoal burning ban due to extremely high fire danger). There is a dump station at the campground entrance. The campground host was very helpful and friendly. Many sites overlook Conchas Lake and there are primitive sites at the lake's edge. The scenery includes many shortish coniferous trees and desert plants among the large rock strewn landscape. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park was very quiet during our stay but I can imagine lots of noise in the summer. During our stay, there were high winds on several days including one night with wind gusts of 45 mph. The ranger led tour of the dam was informative and interesting. The campground is 35 miles west of Tucumcari, NM which offers limited shopping and dining. We received five bars of Edge on our AT&T cell phone which was sufficient for talking and texting. We received no service on our Millenicom jet pack. The park advertised Wi-Fi but it will not be up and running until May 6. There was Wi-Fi available at the marina store and the 104 store. OTA TV brought in 2 analog and 2 digital channels.
04/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$8 (after purchasing an out-of-state NM annual camping permit for $225 because we will stay in at least two other NM state parks) per night was for a 50A electric, water, and sewer site on a level large gravel site. In addition, the generously sized site had a covered picnic table with a BBQ grill (which could not be used as they had a no wood or charcoal burning ban due to extremely high fire danger). If needed, there is a dump station at the campground entrance. The campground hosts are very helpful and friendly. There are low scrubby salt cedar trees throughout the park. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are many nice gravel trails and roadways inside and outside the park. Many people were using Lea Lake for swimming and kayaking. Animals we saw during our stay included lizards, white-tailed rabbits, jackrabbits, roadrunners, Eurasian Collared Doves, and countless songbirds. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park is very quiet. During our stay, there were high winds on several days including one night with wind gusts of 45 mph. The campground is just 12 miles east of Roswell, NM which offers shopping and dining. We received four bars 4G on our AT&T cell phone and four bars 4G LTE on our Millenicom jet pack. We used the park’s Wi-Fi and it worked very well most of the time. There were 7 OTA TV channels.
04/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$4 (after purchasing an out-of-state NM annual camping permit for $225 because we will stay in at least two other NM state parks) per night was for a 50A electric and water site on a level asphalt pad. In addition, the generously sized site had a covered picnic table with a privacy/windbreak wall, BBQ grill (which could not be used as they had a no wood or charcoal burning ban due to extremely high fire danger), and 12x12 gravel tent pad. There is a dump station about .5 miles from the campground which was easily accessible with our 40’ MH and attached tow car—no grate to remove, just the step on cap. Dense desert shrubbery is in and around the campground as well as numerous trees, all of which were blooming profusely during our stay. Animals we saw during our stay included lizards, white-tailed and jackrabbits, 13-lined squirrels, roadrunners, Scaled Quail, and countless songbirds. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. The night sky is gorgeous as are the sunsets. The park is very quiet. During our stay, there were high winds on several days including one night with wind gusts of 45 mph. The campground is just 18 miles north Carlsbad, NM which offers shopping and dining. Mexican restaurants are not open on Sundays. Google maps does indeed show the state park on the wrong side of the lake. Garmin and Bing show the state park’s location correctly. The nearby Living Desert State Park and Zoo is worth the visit even though it’s not included in the annual camping permit; cost is $5 per adult. We received four bars 4G on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well on four bars of Verizon 4G LTE. OTA TV had 12 channels.
04/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$4 per night was for a primitive site in a lined asphalt parking lot using our Golden Age Passport. We had to do a lot of leveling on the site we picked. There are picnic tables scattered about the campground that are open for all to use. There is no dump station but drinking water and a sink for dish washing are available. No showers are available. No wood or charcoal fires are allowed. Desert shrubbery and mountains surround the campground. We saw mule deer grazing the shrubbery next to our site. The highlight of this park are the hiking trails, one of which is a 3000’ rise above the campground with a magnificent view of the area. We used this campground as our base for visiting Carlsbad Caverns National Park as it is a speedy 55-minute drive. AT&T cell phone service was spotty. There was access to Wi-Fi at the visitor center. We received two OTA TV stations.
03/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$17 per night was for a 20/30/50 amp electric with water and cable TV site. In addition, a daily entrance fee of $7 per person is charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. Asphalt sites are mostly level. Each site has a concrete pad with a picnic table (some covered) in addition to the fire ring and BBQ grill. Desert shrubbery and mountains surround the campground but each site is mostly bare dirt/sand. Animals we saw during our stay included roadrunners, rabbits, and 13-lined squirrels. The highlight of this park is the 1.75-acre sparkling clear spring-fed pool where the depth ranges from three to 25 feet and swimmers, waders, SCUBA divers enjoy the water that is 72° – 76°F year round. Grocery shopping is very limited and expensive nearby. If you like walking/hiking/biking there are trails and roadways inside and outside the park. Spacing between the sites is very generous. We received three bars Edge on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well on four bars of Verizon 4G LTE. Cable TV had 43 channels.
03/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$24 per night was for a full hookup back-in site. Dirt/gravel sites are mostly level and there is adequate room for deploying slides and awnings. There is a common area that has a wood burning stove, a refrigerator, BBQ grill, picnic table, sink, washer/dryer, CDs and player,as well as a covered outside shelter that has a campfire ring. Management was there taking care of their small planted trees. As stated in previous reviews, check-in is done by the honor system or reservations can be made online if you’re paying by credit card. There are railroad tracks running alongside the campground but, thankfully, they blow their whistles about a half-mile either side of the campground and pass slowly by. The artsy town of Marfa proper is less a mile from the campground. If you like walking/biking there are many miles of trails/roadway in and near the park. We used the Tumblewide Wi-Fi (password at check-in trailer) for Internet access. AT&T reception was OK and Verizon reception was stronger. No OTA TV.
03/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$110 per week or $250 per month plus 15¢/kWh for electricity for a full hookup site. They do offer a one night Passport America rate of $15 that includes electricity for that night. Dirt/gravel sites are mostly level and there is adequate room for deploying slides and awnings. Each site has a picnic table. No wood fires are allowed. Heavy desert vegetation surrounds the campground on three sides in addition to other shrubs planted by the owners. There is a golf course across the highway that is part of the RV park. The night sky offers wonderful stargazing opportunities. There are many “Winter Texans” as well as “real” Texans who are very friendly, helpful, and knowledgeable about the area. It’s about five miles into Presidio where there is a grocery store as well as a couple of gas stations/banks/hardware stores/etc. Necessary items are available. If you like walking/hiking/biking/four-wheeling there are many miles of trails/roadway in and near the park. We received three bars 4G service on our AT&T phone and three bars 4G LTE on our Millenicom jetpack, which we used for Wi-Fi access. Wi-Fi is included in the rate but it can be slow at times. Four cable TV channels are included in the rate. There is a border crossing into Ojinaga, MX. You shouldn’t drive over to Ojinaga unless you have Mexican vehicle insurance, which is true of any Mexican border. If you do go south of the border (remember your passport), everyone says ¡Hola! and all are helpful and friendly.
02/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$7 per night was for a primitive site at the Rio Grande Village campground using the Golden Age Passport. Dirt/gravel sites are mostly level. Each site has a picnic table and BBQ grill but no wood fires are allowed - ever. Heavy vegetation surrounds the campground and there are spectacular views throughout the 800,000 acre NP. If it’s a clear night, the sky is brilliant with stars. It’s over 60 miles to the nearest town so stock up on supplies before arriving. There are a couple of camp stores if you’re stuck for something. They have a surprising selection, and gasoline/diesel is available but prices are, of course, higher. If you like hiking there are many miles of trails within the park. Biking is allowed on the many roads that allow vehicles. Spacing between the sites is very generous. There is no cell phone reception at all. Good Wi-Fi is available at the camp store. No OTA TV. There is an open-for-about-a-year border crossing into Boquillas, MX which takes you to the town where there are about 150 inhabitants. All the information you’ll need for a visit can be obtained at the camp store or visitor center.
02/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$2 per night was the 50% discount for a primitive site at the 277N campground using the Golden Age Passport. Dirt/gravel sites are mostly level. Each site has a covered concrete pad with a picnic table and BBQ grill. Pit toilets are available but nothing else. Heavy but low vegetation surrounds the campground and the view is almost endless. If it’s a clear night, the sky really lights up with all the stars. There are many types of water birds around the Amistad Reservoir and boaters are seen quite frequently. If you like hiking/biking there are trails within the park and roadways outside the park. Fishing/boating/water skiing/SCUBA diving are all available on the Amistad Reservoir. Spacing between the sites is very generous. The NRA is W of Del Rio proper and there are many conveniences available in the small town. There is no Wi-Fi in the campground but we received three bars 4G on our AT&T cell phone which we used as a Wi-Fi hotspot. Our Millenicom jetpack received only a couple bars of 1X which allowed for very slow Wi-Fi. We received one Spanish OTA TV station.
02/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$21 per night was for a full hookup site. In addition, a daily entrance fee of $4 per person is charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. Dirt/sand sites are mostly level with asphalt pads for parking. Each site has a covered concrete pad with a picnic table in addition to the fire ring and BBQ grill. Heavy vegetation surrounds each site. There are many types of water birds around the lake. The park is slightly NE of Laredo proper so there is every convenience available in the large town. If you like hiking/biking there are trails within the park and roadways outside the park. Fishing/boating is available on Lake Casa Blanca. The park has naturalists who host scheduled activities on the weekends including nature hikes, bird walks, easy mountain biking, and Geocaching. Spacing between the sites is very generous. We received four bars LTE on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well on four bars of Verizon LTE. There is Wi-Fi at the office, which is one and half miles from the campground. There is Wi-Fi in the campground but it was very slow. We received four English OTA TV station and several more in Spanish.
01/2014
rating [ 7/10 ]
$16 per night was for a full hookup site at their weekly rate plus a couple of days. In addition, a daily entrance fee of $3 per person is charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. Dirt/sand sites are mostly level with asphalt pads for parking. Each site has a covered concrete pad with a picnic table in addition to the fire ring and BBQ grill. The park does have vegetation surrounding each site that includes wild oregano, wild olive, hibiscus, mesquite thickets, huisache, and prickly pear cactus. Animals we saw during our stay included roadrunners, bobcats, deer, jackrabbits, armadillos, and javelina. There are also many types of birds and the park is near the Roma Bluffs World Birding Center in Roma, TX. There is a butterfly garden near the recreation hall. The nearest shopping is in Roma, about 15 miles east of the park. If you like hiking/biking there are trails within the park and roadways outside the park. Fishing/boating is available on Falcon Reservoir. The park hosts/volunteers have many scheduled activities including crafts, potluck dinners, jam sessions, and the like. Spacing between the sites is very generous. We received three bars 4G on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom Jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well on three bars of Verizon 3G. There is Wi-Fi at the office, which is one mile from the campground. There is Wi-Fi in the campground but it was very slow. We received one English over-the-air TV station and several more in Spanish. Radio reception was mostly Spanish.
01/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$20.50 per night was the Passport America rate for a full hookup site for three nights. Sites are level grass with a concrete pad for parking a vehicle and setting up chairs/table/BBQ unit. The park is very quiet at night. The park does have palm trees, but they wouldn't provide much shade in the summertime, as well as many bush-type and flowering plants. The park is near downtown Weslaco so there are many conveniences within a short drive. If you like walking/biking there are many miles of paved trails in town. Fishing/boating is available on the Gulf. Spacing between the sites was fairly generous being that there are many people living in mobile home type models. The park has many “winter Texans” who are very friendly. There are many activities scheduled in this 55+ park—shuffleboard, card games, exercise class, lunches/dinners, crafts, and the like. City water is chlorinated safe but not tasty. We received excellent AT&T and Verizon LTE reception. Park Wi-Fi is available for an extra fee. We received 10 over-the-air TV stations.
01/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$23 per night was the Passport America rate for a full hookup site for three nights. Sites are level grass with concrete sidewalk and pad for chairs/table. The park does have mature palm trees, but they wouldn’t provide much shade in the summertime, as well as many bush-type and flowering plants. The park is right next to downtown Weslaco so there are many conveniences within a short drive. If you like walking/biking there are many miles of paved trails in town. Fishing/boating is available on the Gulf. Spacing between the sites allows for slides and awnings to be deployed but that’s it. The park has many “winter Texans” who are very friendly. There are many activities scheduled in this 55+ park—shuffleboard, bingo, exercise class, lunches/dinners, quilting, 8-ball, and the like. City water is chlorinated safe but not tasty. We received excellent AT&T and Verizon LTE reception. Wi-Fi is included in the rate. We received 10 OTA TV stations; cable TV is available for an extra fee.
01/2014
rating [ 9/10 ]
$20 per night was for a 50-amp electric and water site. A daily entrance fee is also charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. Most sites are level with asphalt pads. The park does have many moss covered trees but they wouldn’t provide much shade in the summertime on most but not all sites. There are picnic tables, fire rings, and grills at each site. The park is about one hour south of Houston, which has every imaginable activity. If you like hiking/biking there are over 35 miles of multi-use trails. Fishing/boating is available on the lakes. Alligators are found throughout the park so no swimming is allowed! They have an observatory with four telescopes which has stargazing programs every Saturday. Spacing between the sites is very generous. We received one/two bars 4G LTE on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well. There is Wi-Fi at the office which is 3 miles from the campground. We received over 40 over-the-air TV stations.
12/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$410 per month was for a full hookup site. Electricity was an additional 14¢ per kWh on top of that. The nightly rate for our extended stay including electricity worked out to $18 per night. Sites are level grass with concrete sidewalk and pad for chairs/table. The park does have palm trees, but they wouldn’t provide much shade in the summertime, as well as many bush-type and flowering plants. The park is right next to downtown Brownsville so every convenience, amusement, and sightseeing activity is available within a short drive. If you like walking/biking there are many miles of paved trails in town. Fishing/boating is available on the Gulf. Spacing between the sites allows for slides and awnings to be deployed, but that’s it. The park has many “winter Texans” who are very friendly. There are many activities scheduled in this 55+ park: dancing, bingo, exercise class, bands, and the like. City water is chlorinated: safe but not tasty. We received excellent AT&T and Verizon LTE reception. Wi-Fi and cable TV are included in the rate. We received 42 OTA TV stations.
12/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$22 per night was for a 50-amp electric and water site. A daily entrance fee is also charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. Most sites are level with asphalt pads. The park does have trees but they wouldn’t provide much shade in the summertime. The picnic tables are covered and each site has a fire ring. The park is about one hour S of San Antonio. If you like hiking there are many miles of trails and miles of roadway for bike riding. Fishing/boating is available on the reservoir. Spacing between the sites is generous. We received four bars 4G on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom Jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well. There is Wi-Fi at the office which is 2.2 miles from the campground. We received 30 OTA TV stations.
11/2013
rating [ 5/10 ]
$35 per night was for a full hookups and Wi-Fi. The site itself is level, with what seems to be cliche, without a picnic table, fire ring, or BBQ grill. It didn’t seem to have any bathrooms or showers. There are big dips in the roadway at both entrances. If it were to rain, the area would be a big sloppy mess. The weeds between sites were scraggly and there was litter all around the park. We dealt with them over the phone and were told to pick out any empty spot. No staff was available except when they came to collect our money. It is not country living in our book. Most of the residents are full time workers at the nearby oil fields. Spacing between the sites is adequate. It’s a very quite location located at the end of a road. We received two bars LTE on our AT&T cell phone. We received 15 OTA TV stations. We would stay here again in a pinch, which is how we ended up there in the first place.
11/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$22 per night was for a 50-amp electric and water site. A daily entrance fee is also charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. There are several campgrounds located within the heavily treed park that offer everything from back country camping to water/electric sites on semi-level asphalt pads. The site itself is dirt with a concrete pad for the picnic table. Each site does have a fire ring and some have a BBQ grill as well. The park is located one hour NW of Austin and one hour N of San Antonio. If you like hiking there are 7.5 miles of trails. Fishing/boating is available on Inks Lake. Spacing between the sites is generous. We received four bars 4G on our AT&T cell phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot (there is Wi-Fi throughout the park but it was very weak at our site) and it worked very well. We received only one over-the-air TV station.
11/2013
rating [ 10/10 ]
$30 per night was for a full-hookup site. A daily entrance fee is also charged unless you have a $70 Texas State Parks Pass, which is good to cover entry fee to all state parks for one year. There are several campgrounds located within the heavily treed park that offer everything from backcountry camping to full-hookup sites on level concrete pads. The park is located very close to Dallas and the city of Cedar Hill offers every convenience one could think of. If you like off-road biking, there are 15 miles of trails and there are miles of hiking trails. If you like fishing, there is Joe Pool Reservoir. Spacing between the sites is generous with some of them being very private. We received full cell/text service on our AT&T phone, receiving four bars LTE. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot (there is Wi-Fi at the park office) and it worked very well. We received over 50 OTA TV stations including CBS, ABC, NBC, FOX, and PBS.
11/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$10 per night was with the Golden Age Passport 50% discount for a 50-amp only site. The campground itself is located within the very beautiful, scenic, and natural Wichita Mountains National Wildlife Refuge where deer, buffalo, elk, longhorn cattle, prairie dogs, wild turkeys, and the more common wildlife are abundant. Spacing between the heavily treed sites is generous. Our site, like most, had a narrow, level-ish asphalt parking pad and a generous dirt area that included a concrete picnic table, fire ring, and pole-mounted BBQ grill. The park is located 25 miles northwest of Lawton where most any convenience is available. There are several hiking trails and one bicycle trail (bicycles are only allowed on paved roads). Our AT&T phone service was negligible until we used our booster. We used our Millenicom Jetpack (which received two bars of Verizon 3G) as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked well. We received 13 over-the-air TV stations including CBS, ABC, NBC, FOX, and PBS.
11/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Twenty one per night was with a $2 per night senior discount at the Canyon View campground on Lake Watonga with full hookups. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level and have a concrete pad and picnic table. There are trees in the campground but most of the sites are in full sun—two other campgrounds within the park offer more shade. The park is located north of Watonga, which is a sparsely populated area with very limited dining and shopping opportunities. The park itself has many amenities including golf, fishing, and hiking/biking/equestrian trails. We received virtually no cell phone service on our AT&T phone, but we could text. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well. We received 16 OTA TV stations including CBS, ABC, NBC, FOX, and PBS.
10/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$5 per night was the Golden Age off-season rate for a 30 amp electric only site. The campground and two others are managed by the Army Corps of Engineers and have sites overlooking the very scenic Wilson Lake and the surrounding rolling hills. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level. There are trees in the campground affording shade to some sites while others are out in the open. There are a couple of dump stations and water was available throughout the campground. The campground is located north of Wilson, which is a sparsely populated area with very limited dining and shopping opportunities. We received five bars of 3G on our AT&T phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked very well. We received nine OTA TV stations including CBS, ABC, FOX, and PBS.
10/2013
rating [ 7/10 ]
$15 per night was for a 50 amp electric-only site. The campground is managed by the Village of Ayr. The gravel roadway to the campground is about one and a half miles long. There are several water hydrants throughout the campground. There are only vault pit latrines in the campground. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level. There are trees in the campground affording shade to some sites while others are out in the open. There is a dump station in Ayr that you can use if you’re a registered camper or for a $2 donation if not registered. The campground is located near Crystal Lake (fishing available) in a sparsely populated area with very limited dining and shopping opportunities. Train runs nearby. We received two bars of 3G on our AT&T phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot and it worked well. We got nine OTA TV stations including CBS, NBC, FOX, and PBS.
10/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
This was a winter rate is per night for a 50 amp electric only site. In addition, there is daily parking permit of $5 or an annual one for $25 but it’s good for only the calendar year. The campground has padded level sites with trees between most sites. The campground is located at the confluence of the Missouri & Niobrara Rivers in a sparsely populated area with very limited dining and shopping opportunities. Spacing between sites is generous. There are miles of hiking/biking trails. OTA TV reception was limited to three PBS stations. We received five bars of Edge on our AT&T phone. We used our Millenicom jetpack as a Wi-Fi hotspot, but it wasn’t very speedy.
10/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$16 per night was for a 50 amp electric only site. In addition, there is daily parking permit of $4 per person or $6 per vehicle or you can purchase an annual SD state parking pass for $30, which is good for 12 consecutive months from the date of purchase. The campground is managed by the adjacent golf course but they were closed for the season during our stay. The campground is located along the James River in a sparsely populated area with very limited dining and shopping opportunities. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level. There are trees in the campground affording shade to some sites while others are out in the open. We received two bars of 4G on our AT&T phone and used it as a Wi-Fi hotspot.
10/2013
rating [ 8/10 ]
Twenty two per night was the Passport America rate for a full hookups site. Sites are close to each; but slides can be deployed but not awnings as there are also trees between the sites. Campground sites are level sand and gravel but the road there is paved, not dirt/mud as described in previous reviews. The staff is very friendly and helpful. Jamestown is the home of the world’s largest buffalo. They have a live buffalo herd near the campground as well as a buffalo museum and old west town. There is a restaurant on site that, although lacking atmosphere, has surprisingly good food. Jamestown is a nice small town that has a selection of national stores/restaurants as well as local stores/restaurants. We received three bars of 4G on our AT&T phone. There is free Wi-Fi in the campground which worked well for us.
10/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$30 per night was for a full hookup site. In addition, there is daily parking permit of $5 or you can purchase an annual MN state parking pass for $25, which is good for 12 consecutive months from the date of purchase. Many recreational opportunities are available in the park and surrounding areas including biking/hiking trails. The campground is located within walking distance of downtown East Grand Forks, MN and its many dining and shopping opportunities. You can also walk across the bridge into Grand Forks, ND, which offers many more shopping/dining experiences. As stated in prior reviews, spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level. While there are trees in the campground, they afford very little shade but they’ve done more plantings so shade should improve in the coming years. We received three bars of 4G LTE on our AT&T phone. There is free Wi-Fi in the campground which worked well for us.
10/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Twenty eight per night was for a 50 amp electric only in the Pine Ridge campground. In addition, there is daily parking permit of $5 or you can purchase an annual MN state parking pass for $25, which is good for 12 consecutive months from the date of purchase. Many recreational opportunities are available in the park and surrounding areas including biking/hiking/cross country skiing trails. The headwater for the Mississippi River is located within the park. This first state park in MN has over 100 lakes within this 32,000 acres border. The campgrounds are located at least a five miles drive on windy but scenic paved roads into the park from any of the three entrances. The surrounding area is sparsely populated with the nearest “big store” shopping over 20 miles away. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level or need only modest leveling. Pine Ridge campground is heavily treed. We received two bars of 3G on our AT&T phone. There is free Wi-Fi at both campgrounds and a couple of other locations in the park, which worked well.
09/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$30 per night was for a full hookup site in the upper campground. In addition, there is daily parking permit of $5 or you can purchase an annual MN state parking pass for $25, which is good for 12 consecutive months from the date of purchase. Many recreational opportunities are available in the surrounding areas including biking/hiking/cross country skiing trails. Campground is within manageable driving distances for shopping and other activities. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level or need only modest leveling. Sites are all in full sun in the open prairie in the upper campground. We received three bars of 4G on our AT&T phone.
09/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Twenty six per night was for a 30 amp electric site. In addition, there is daily parking permit of $5 or you can purchase an annual MN state parking pass for $25, which is good for 12 consecutive months from the date of purchase. Many recreational opportunities are available in the surrounding areas including biking/hiking trails. Campground is within manageable driving distances for shopping and other activities. Spacing between sites is generous and most sites are level or need only modest leveling. Sites range from full shade to full sun. We received three bars of 4G on our AT&T phone.
09/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$25 per night was a special iRV2 Rally rate for a full hookup site. Many recreational and tourist opportunities are available in the surrounding areas including biking/hiking trails. Campground is located within the historic Amana Colonies. Campground is within manageable driving distances for shopping and other activities. Spacing between sites could be tight if the campground was full. The sites are located in a treeless but mostly level, dusty field. The campground offers free Wi-Fi.
08/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Twenty four per night was the senior rate for 50 amp electric only at this well maintained county run park. Many recreational opportunities are available in the local area especially biking/hiking trails (permit is required for bicycling the courses and trails). Campground is very close to shopping areas. Spacing between sites was roomy and most sites were level. Most RV sites were in full sun. The tent sites had more shade. Water is available throughout the park (we were close enough to one water spigot to hook our hose to it and fill our tank) and the dump station is located at the entrance/exit area. We received four bars of LTE on our AT&T cell phone and free Wi-Fi is available in the park.
08/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Twenty per night was for 50 amp electric only. WI requires non-residents to purchase an annual vehicle admission sticker for $35 (which we will use at other WI state parks) and gives a courtesy pass for towed vehicles. This park is located on the lovely manmade Lake Wissota. The beach was ok. Spacing between sites was roomy and most sites were level. Most sites have ample shade, but some are in full sun. Water is available throughout the park and the dump station is located at the entrance/exit area, which is about 1.5 miles from the campground. Many recreational opportunities are available in the park, as well as in the local area. We received two bars of 4G on our AT&T cell phone, so we successfully used it as a Wi-Fi hotspot for Internet access.
08/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Campground is actually located about 28 miles east of its mailing address of Park Falls, WI. $6 per night (50% discount using our Golden Age Passport) was for a reservable (seven out of 17 sites are reservable) primitive site within the Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest with fire ring and picnic table. Water is available as are pit toilets but no showers. This campground is located on a small lake and is about eight miles from the nearest highway. It’s a heavily wooded, very quiet, remote, and small campground but people come to use the lake, hike, and bike. Spacing between sites is roomy and sites are generally level. Recreational opportunities are available in the towns outside the campground. AT&T cell service was just three bars of Edge at the campground so calls and texting was ok.
08/2013
rating [ 10/10 ]
$22 per night was for 30/50 amp electric only. MI requires non-residents to purchase an annual recreation passport for $30.50 (which we had done at a previous MI state park) plus $6.30 for a vehicle pass for each park, which was good for our week long stay. This park is located on the Green Bay portion of Lake Michigan with a row of sites right on the shoreline. The beach was nice. Spacing between sites was roomy and most sites were level, which allows some leeway for parking in any direction. All sites have beautifully maintained grass and trees on them. Most sites have some shade but some are in full sun. Water is available throughout the park and the dump station is located at the entrance/exit area. Bathrooms and showers were clean and well lit. Recreational opportunities are available in the park as well as in the local area. The park volunteer group is very active and it shows as there are many activities and the park is almost pristine in appearance. It is about a mile and a half to where WiFi is available at the township building as AT&T cell service was just three bars of Edge at the campground.
08/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Daily rate is $25, weekly rate is $150, and monthly rate is $600 for a lakefront 50 amp electric, water, and cable site. All sites are first come, first served at this lovely municipally owned and operated campground. There is a mixture of full-shade, partial-shade, and full-sun sites. All sites are just a short walk down stairways placed throughout the campground to the very nice, sandy beach on Lake Superior. To enter the water one must walk over a strip of smooth agate pebbles so water shoes are advisable. Spacing between sites was roomy and most sites were level. All sites are hard-packed dirt, which allows you to park in most any direction. The dump station is located near the main entrance/exit. Bathrooms and showers were clean and well lit. Recreational opportunities are available in and around the park. Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore is adjacent to the park and offers many sights and activities. Do your grocery shopping in a bigger city before you arrive as there is very limited shopping/groceries available in the small town of Grand Marais. Wi-Fi is free at the campground, but it can be a bit flaky at times.
07/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$23 per night was for 20/30 amp electric only. Michigan requires non-residents to purchase an annual recreation passport for $30.50 (which we had done at a previous MI state park) plus $6.30 for a vehicle pass for each state park, which was good for our week-long stay. All sites are just a short walk over the dunes to the very nice, sandy, mile-long beach on Lake Huron. Spacing between sites was roomy, and most sites were level. All sites are hard-packed dirt, which allows you to park in any direction. All sites have shade as this is a heavily wooded park. Water is available throughout the park, and the dump station is located near the entrance/exit. Bathrooms and showers were clean and well lit. Recreational opportunities are available in the park as well as in the local area. There is a 4.5-mile-long paved walking/biking trail that connects the park to Rogers City and the 40-mile point lighthouse. Wi-Fi is available at the library and McDonald's. AT&T cell service was just a few bars of the campground.
07/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$22 per night was for 20/30 amp electric only. MI requires non-residents to purchase an annual recreation passport for $30.50 (which we had done at a previous MI state park) plus $6.30 for a vehicle pass for each park, which was good for our week long stay. This park has a local highway along the west side and a lake along the east side. Spacing between sites was roomy and most sites were level. All sites are hard-packed dirt, which allows you to park in any direction. All sites have shade. Water is available throughout the park and the dump station is centrally located. Bathrooms and showers were clean and well lit. Recreational opportunities are available in the park as well as in the local area. The beach was nice. It is under a mile into town where Wi-Fi is available at the library and McDonalds as AT&T cell service was just full bars of Edge.
07/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
$33 per night was for full hookups. In addition, there was a $30.50 charge for a non-resident MI annual recreation passport plus $6.30 for a vehicle pass for our weeklong stay. There is a row of Lake Erie waterfront sites but all other sites are just a short walk to the beach. Pull-through sites were really long. Spacing between sites was adequate & most sites were level. All sites are in full sun. Bathrooms and showers were clean and well lit. Many recreational opportunities are available in the park. There are many miles of paved walking/biking trails around the park and they connect into town. No Wi-Fi at the park, but AT&T cell phone reception was great so we used our phone as a hotspot.
07/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Most of the sites were heavily treed which made the hot, humid days more tolerable. If preferred, there are sites in full sun. Pets are allowed in all but one row of sites. There are naturalist led activities available on the weekends in addition to all the many regular activities. This is a very family friendly park. The volunteer group is organized and active. The pit toilets really needed attention but their terrible condition might have been exacerbated by all the rain we experienced during our week long stay. The showers were in good condition as were the flush toilets in that building. Park is convenient to shopping areas. If you want free Wi-Fi, you must go to the office where there is no seating available inside and only one picnic table outside. AT&T cell service was good so we used our phone as a Wi-Fi hotspot at our site.
06/2013
rating [ 8/10 ]
This is a well built and maintained campground with lots of facilities for entertainment and recreation. The hiking trails are nice and can be used by bicycles. The office staff was friendly and helpful. The dump station was spacious and clean. Our only complaints are the restrooms were so-so as their upkeep wasn't what it could be--floors were wet--and there is no Wi-Fi or full hookups. Cell phone service was good so we could use it for a hotspot. Rate reflects senior discount.
05/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Very lovely treed campground with lots of trails. Sites are mostly level. AT&T cell phone reception was very poor. Rate reflects senior discount.
05/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Very lovely treed campground with about as many amenities available in the park as anyone could wish for. Sites are mostly level. AT&T cell phone reception was good. Trails were wet and uneven. Rate reflects senior discount.
04/2013
rating [ 8/10 ]
AT&T cell phone service available. Wish they had campfire rings at every site, but they do have a couple of fire rings that are shareable. The entrance requires a very sharp backwards turn. Rate reflects in-season senior discount. Treed and beautiful scenery. Sites are close together but slides and awnings can be deployed. The Nolichucky River is beautiful.
04/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Wonderful campground and staff! AT&T cell service was spotty. Wi-Fi is available at the office.
04/2013
rating [ 8/10 ]
Sites 33, 35, 37, & 39 have decks overlooking the lake & its beautiful surroundings. Park staff were exceeding welcoming, friendly, & helpful. 30 amp electricity is as high as it gets. AT&T cell phone reception is spotty. Daily rate reflects senior discount of 15%. Hookups were a stretch & on the wrong side.
04/2013
rating [ 8/10 ]
The campground has eight RV sites, of which only sites 1 - 4 would accommodate a 40’ rig. It would take some doing with maneuvering and leveling blocks. Sites 1 – 4 have decks overlooking the lake and its beautiful surroundings. The park manager and staff were exceeding welcoming, friendly, and helpful. The wood for a campfire ring is provided free of charge. AT&T cell service was good. On some sites, the water faucet is located several feet down an embankment. Be sure to watch your hitch at entrance upslope. Daily rate reflects senior discount of $5/day.
03/2013
rating [ 10/10 ]
Rate is Passport America for a max of two nights. Sites are all concrete pads, but spacious. Very near the city and all its amenities. Most sites are occupied by oil workers who don't seem to be around much so it's quiet. The area is well lit at night.
03/2013
rating [ 10/10 ]
We stayed at the Bird Island Basin (BIB) campground, where all sites are first come, first served and are right up to the bay shoreline. There was only a $5 camping fee with our Golden Age Passport, ($10 without)! The pass is good for one week. No hookups but water is available nearby. The dump station is at the beach-side Malaquite campground which is an 8.4-mile round trip from BIB. If you are a windsurfer or kayaker, this is the campground for you! Cell phone reception was position-dependent but texting worked reliably. We purchased a cell phone amplifier, which allowed us to access web sites. Park staff was very friendly & helpful with lots of on-going activities.
03/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Lovely campsites with shaded picnic tables on the Gulf side. Wi-Fi access was recently added. AT&T cell phone reception was decent.
04/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Sites were spacious and well kept. The Wi-Fi access was restricted by LA State Parks to not allow streaming web sites, among others.
03/2013
rating [ 9/10 ]
Sites were far enough apart to put slides and awnings out and staggered enough so you don't feel like the next camper is inside yours. Wi-Fi seems to be somewhat restricted by LA State Parks so streaming websites are not allowed.
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