Date of Stay: August, 2015
We stayed at Romauldo 9 in August for 11 days and Romauldo 13 last May for 7 days. These sites accommodate the largest rigs, but many of the other sites could accommodate our 37' trailer. The sites were about 2 to 3 inches out of level. Pads were asphalt with ragged edges, which made deployment of our wheelchair lift more difficult, but doable. The restroom was about 100 yards away. RV sites are on the Western side of the park. The dog park, picnic areas, botanical area and trails are on the Eastern side. The two sides are connected by a bridge over dairy creek. Difficult to negotiate with a power wheelchair, but we did it. I hiked the trail up to Eagle Rock several times and enjoyed the view out toward Morro Rock. The trail splits near the top with the left trail going through a beautiful oak forest. The camp host for our area was very helpful. There are a several over-the-air TV stations available. Many are Spanish speaking. My wife said she likes this park better than Morro Bay State Park. The climate is warmer near San Luis Obispo than Morro Bay near the beach, but flying insects were a small problem. We will definitely visit this park again.
Date of Stay: August, 2012
We love this area, so our review may be biased. We had an ADA site with electric and water hookups for our 37' travel trailer. Plenty of room for the truck and trailer. The site is a cement slab with a table and fire pit. The pad was perfectly level, negotiable by a wheelchair, and with room to deploy the lift. Be sure to get the state park access pass to enjoy a 50% discount. This is not the same as the handicap placard for parking in handicapped parking zones. The placard will allow you to use the ADA spot, but will not give you the discount. Also, please don't reserve the spot without a handicap placard. You will be turned away, and you will have taken the spot from someone who really needs it.
Date of Stay: July, 2012
It was all I could do to get our 37' travel trailer into a spot advertised as a pull through. In retrospect it would have been better to have backed the trailer in to the spot, but I was just learning. Many of the pull through sites include a sharp turn around one or more trees. The park is beautiful, but has no hookups. There is a series of hiking and biking trails behind the campground, which are adjacent to Fallen Leaf Lake. Sites are asphalt, but not level due to potholes and lack of general maintenance. Our site was labeled ADA, and was negotiable by a power wheelchair. Manual wheelchair users might be challenged by the rough terrain. BYOG (Bring you own generator)
Date of Stay: July, 2012
I stayed here for two weeks while my wife was a patient at Intermountain Hospital in St. George, Utah. Most of the spots are shady, which is a real plus during the hot and humid days of July. The staff were very helpful. I used the laundry once and found it to be clean. I had a back-in site, but one of the managers was there to help guide me in. The cable was great and I was able to watch the Olympics during the stay. I would definitely stay here again if in the area.
Date of Stay: April, 2012
Shady spots amongst the pines. Sites are dirt, but we were able to deploy the lift for my wife's wheelchair. However, it was difficult for the wheelchair to get traction. We had a pull through site for our 37' trailer. Behind the park is a series of trails that meander through the pines. This alone is worth the cost of admission if you enjoy hiking or biking.