This park is located within the Grand Teton National Park and is average. The sites are pull-through, dirt or gravel, and vary from being level to unlevel; there is a fair amount of space between rigs, so you are not on top of one another. All the hookups are conveniently located. The park has many RV sites and while we were there, it was full. Nonetheless it was pretty quiet. You can walk to the store, the restaurant and the Ranger station/visitor center. If you are in one of the high number sites (we were in 100) it can be a fair walk. The bathrooms were OK. The RV park is a short drive to many of the other sights within the Grand Teton NP, so it's good for going on day trips. If you're planning to go to Yellowstone/ Grand Teton with your rig, I'd recommend this over the other RV park within Yellowstone, which is called Fishing Bridge. There the sites are crammed in. And once you are in either Yellowstone or Grand Teton, you can travel between the 2 parks without having to pay a separate entrance fee.
This is an OK park; we stayed there overnight. In the part we stayed in, the sites were all pull-through, paved, pretty level and surrounded by grass. They also have a picnic table and a fire pit. On some the sewer hookup is not well located. The bathrooms are spartan but clean. The owner of the RV park runs a restaurant and, while we didn't eat there, it looked OK. The park is near the Snake River and there is a hiking/bike path adjacent to the RV park that I think goes along the river. One thing other reviewers may not have mentioned: the park is not too far from a railroad line and trains do run on it at various hours, including at night. If you're a light sleeper, this could be a problem.
This a brand new RV park. The store in the greeting center was not finished when we there. The bathrooms were very clean. There were plenty of pull through sites and back in sites. They've planted trees but it will be years before there will be any shade. One caution: the main building with the bathrooms and showers is quite a distance from some of the sites in the far corner of the RV park. If you camp here , try to get a site near the main building; otherwise you will have a long walk. Of note, the pull through sites don't have picnic tables, whereas the backin sites do. You can drag one over , bit they are heavy. There are no fire pits. The staff was very friendly. It was very windy when we there and cooking and eating outside can be a challenge. We noted that they didn't have garbage cans where we could put our trash when we left, something they need to fix. Also no recycle bins.
Nice RV park near to Truckee and Lake Tahoe. Not far off Interstate 80, but we didn't hear any excessive road noise. All the sites are pull-through but they are what I'd call "North-South", with 2 rigs per site with one pulled in going north and the other south. This means that there is about 6 to 7 feet (or less)between you and your neighbor, with all the hookups in the area between your rigs. We had no problem but if each rig had big pop outs on the left side, it could be interesting. Sites were all paved and level; on the right side of each site was usually a grassy area with picnic tables. There were plenty of trees and shade. While we were there it was very quiet. The staff was friendly and helpful. They just added a trailer/bathroom unit parked in the camping area that has 2 toilets and 2 showers. (This in addition to the men's and women's single toilet and shower facility in the main building of the RV park.) This is a little more convenient to use than walking all the way to the main building.
Very big RV park. Our site was pretty level. Most are gravel and most are pull through. Spaces a bit tight. WiFi OK. Park is right on the shuttle bus line that goes into Bryce Canyon National Park and would advise using it instead of driving into the Park. Also at RV site is small office for Bryce National Park where you can get tickets for tours, maps, etc. About a quarter of a mile or less from the RV park is a large store with food and a State authorized store where you can buy wine and other spirits Tuesday through Saturday.
Small but decent RV park. Spaces a little close to your neighbor; all sites we're pull through. Friendly owner who runs a little store where she sells her handmade jewelry. The campground is near some nice restaurants and about 10 miles east of the entrance to Capitol Reef National Park. Quiet while we were there. Light in bathroom somewhat dim.
OK campground. Most sites level with gravel and a few with small areas of grass between sites. Lots of trees with variable amounts of shade. Water pressure was low. WiFi was adequate but if a lot of people are using it, it could bog down. About 3 mile drive into town. Should note that they don't have a swimming pool, so don't plan on taking a cool dip on a hot summer day. There is nearby Cave Lake State Park which is beautiful and a nice place to visit and swim. Campground was quiet while we were there.
Good for an overnight stay but not much else. The RV park is a large open, flat gravel area; a few trees and little shade. There are full hook ups and the adjoining restaurant is OK. The bathrooms are strange: there is only one toilet per men's and women's and neither have a door on it. You basically have to lock the entire bathroom, which includes the showers, for privacy. While we were there it was very windy. The staff was helpful and friendly. We were traveling west from the Town of Delta, NV and this the first and only place to get gas for 83 miles.
OK RV park. Plenty of pull thru sites. The sites with 30 amp service have trees and shade. The 50 amp sites are in a field with little or no shade. None of the sites have fire pits. In the area we stayed (30 amp site) there are nice aluminum picnic tables but not enough for every camp site, so you may have to drag one from a vacant spot. There are grass areas between some of the sites; most of the park is hard packed dirt and some gravel so it is dusty. Bathrooms are clean, show are free, washer and dryer are $1.00 (although only one of the 2 dryers is working when we were there.) Union Pacific freight line passes nearby and you will hear the sound of an occasional passing train.
Nice camp ground. Sites with full hookup are gravel, and fairly level. We paid for a pull though site although they have some that are back in. They also have sites within only electrical and water as well as some tent sites. Clean bathrooms. They give you tokens to use the showers but you don't have to pay extra for them, as I recall. They do, however, charge for the WiFi. When we were there it was very quiet. Would recommend it. BTW, nightly rate of $35.00 doesn't include the tax of $4.20, so factor that into your decision about where to stay.
Very nice RV park; although, on the pricey side. Good spacing between sites. On Highway 50, most of the sites back from the road, so there are no issues with car noises. At least while we were there. You can walk from the RV park across Highway 50 (there's a stoplight for pedestrians) and be right at a beautiful beach. There is an " unmarked" hiking trail behind the site if you want to hike through the wilderness. The lodge right across Highway 50 is very nice; although, we didn't eat there.
Very clean and State Park campsite. The RV sites are all pull through, so it's easy in and easy out. Sites are paved and level. Some have shade, but most are without. Electrical and water hook ups are all working and in good order, bathrooms are clean and well kept. Showers are free; water was warm but not hot. No camp store but nearby town is walking distance. Would recommend and we'd go back there again.
We stayed one night at this site. It is located on the shores of Hyatt Lake. It is beautiful, quiet and peaceful. All the sites have a table and fire pit. The bathrooms are clean and have free and hot showers. The camp host is very helpful and friendly. There is a beach area with playground equipment and supposedly great fishing in the lake. The site has a dump station that is convenient. Some sites have a nice view of the Lake, although I guess they don't qualify as "waterfront". One surprise for us: our friends who arranged for us to camp there told us "It's 16 miles off I-5 on Highway 66." What they didn't tell us that it is a steep winding road that ascends about 4000 or more feet; it might be a challenge for big rigs. Be sure you are all fueled up before you start the drive, as there are no gas stations along the way. We were told there is a gas station about 6 miles past the camp site, but the gas is very expensive.
We stayed at Silver Falls July 22-23; we didn't have a reservation and the first night they put us in site B-12, which is their "overflow site". It was very nice and spacious, but gets the afternoon sun. The next day we moved to B-25, which has to be the best site; plenty of shade and lots of privacy. All the sites in the B loop have water and electric hookup; in the A loop most of the sites are for tent camping, but we saw a number of sites with partial hookups. There are large clean bathrooms in the park and the showers are nice and hot and free. There are numerous hiking trails through out the park with spectacular views of waterfalls (there are 10 of them to see if you're up to a long hike). There are a number of places along the trails where you can go swimming. There are Ranger activities, a play area with a jungle Jim, bicycle trails. The have a small souvenir shop in the park (a considerable walk from the camp site), but other than a few bare necessities, no food or anything else. There is a small general store about 7 miles from the camp. The dump station is well marked and about a mile from the camp site; we had no problem finding it. We found the camp site to be very quiet, clean and well maintained; we'd stay there again.
The RV campsite is across the road from the Lewis and Clark State Park, right next to Highway 12. There are 8 sites; some of the sites are slightly back from the road, but it's hard to get away from the constant noise of passing cars and trucks. If most of the sites are taken, backing in a trailer (especially a long one) could be a challenge, as there isn't too much room to maneuver. There's a camp host but they are not very helpful. The camp sites in the main part of the park have no hookups and are much more pleasant and quiet; they cost $19.00/ night. Unless having a sewer hookup is really important, I wouldn't recommend their full hookup site.
We stayed here on Orcas Island July 16-20; we had one of the three sites that have a view of the ocean (with beautiful sunsets). These are large sites with pull through capability, tables and fire pits. They don't have much shade, but you're right on the ocean and there is plenty of cool breeze. The other 8 sites don't have the spectacular view but have some shade and are back in, not pull through. The staff at West Beach resort are very friendly and helpful. There are numerous things to do there: 5 days of the week they have various craft projects for the kids; there is a sand volley ball set up, tether ball, rope swings, and lots of opportunities for the person who wants to fish or go crabbing. They have a nightly campfire at the beach and a hot tub. There are also numerous whale watching companies in the area. Nearby is Friday Harbor on San Juan Island; we went there for the day but found it touristy and commercial but others might enjoy it. Moran State Park is on Orcas Island and we went there for a day; lots of hiking trails and a drive up to the top of Constitution Mountain. From the top of the mountain you can see all the way to Mt. Rainier on a clear day. A few things to be aware of: the toll for the ferry from Anacortes (the port for the ferries that go to the islands) can be expensive. They charge by the overall length of your vehicle and rig as well as number of passengers. We had our SUV and a 16' trailer; it came to nearly $200. Longer rigs could cost even more. Once you're on the island, travel between the other islands is free. You can even make it over to Sydney, BC on Vancouver Island and go from there down to Victoria, but be sure to bring your passport (this ferry ride isn't free). The second thing is there is no dump site at West Beach Resort; they told s the only dump site on the island is at Moran State Park, which is about a 30 minute drive. What they didn't tell us is that there is a free dump site in Anacortes at 4th and T street, so if you can wait to drain your tanks when you leave the island, you can save yourself a lot of time and trouble. We had a great time at this place and would highly recommend it.
We stayed in this park for one night on very short notice. We were fortunate and got a site with electric and water hookup. We found it very quiet, pleasant and enjoyable. It is on the Sacramento delta and the area is known for being windy. Be forewarned; awnings and other external equipment will be put to the test. There is no store on the site, but the town of Rio Vista is just 3 miles to the north and has supermarkets with just about everything you could need. They do have boat launching ramps and the fishing on the delta seems pretty good. We'd camp here again.
Very friendly and accommodating staff. Surprised and delighted that they would supply a fire pit and wood for a minimal cost. Breakfast for $4 a person on Saturday that included pancakes (all you could eat), sausage, eggs, juice and coffee. Wow! A very quiet and welcoming place. I'd stay again. Close to Santa Cruz, Roaring Camp Railroad, Henry Cowell State Park. Great for everyone.