The price was raised to $30 plus tax and you don’t get a discount anymore. Now the campground is overpriced. There are some houses behind the campground, and the residents are driving through the campground pretty fast, and then it is dusty, dusty and dusty. Wi-Fi was not available on the campground, but in the office.
This is a small campground next to a fairground. There are 19 pull-thrus, and 14 back-in sites. The campground has only 2 sites with 50 Amp and both are occupied from the campground host and a permanent resident. About a third of the campground was filled with work campers. Roads and sites are gravel. The free Wi-Fi and cable TV well. It is very quiet here. You have a wide view over huge grain fields. The campground seems to be pet friendly. Where else can you find all this for 16 bucks/night today? We would come back if we are in the area.
This campground is way overpriced. The roads are more dirt than gravel, the sites are full of weeds. It is very dusty here. A few sites have 50 amp, but most sites have only 30 Amp. The electric was often very poor (less than 110 V). There is noise from Hwy 395. The only positive things I can count are the availability of full hookups, cable TV and the free Wi-Fi. We will not return.
This campground was formerly known as Covered Wagon RV Park. It is merely a big parking lot. The roads and sites are paved. All sites are a little bit higher than the street and to get on the sites you must go over a high, rounded curb. The park has 17 premium sites for RVs longer than 38 ft and 192 standard sites with a maximum length of 38 ft. All sites are back-ins. Some of the standard sites can be used as pull through if one half is not occupied. The rate for a standard site is $22 while they charge $40 for the premium sites. Cable TV should be available, but we did not check it. Free WiFi should be available in the office during office hours. The lady that checked us in was very friendly and helpful. The campground is directly under the approach path for the Las Vegas airport and you can watch the jets in less than 2000 ft above you. Of course it is noisy.
The campground has recently reopened with a new owner and under new management. The reception was downright grouchy. We wanted to use our Passport America (PA) membership, but we were told that this discount is only available on the sites next to the highway. These sites have only 30 amp. So we chose a premium site. For all sites you can get a 10% discount with Good Sam Club. We were escorted to our pull-through site. They have obviously put new gravel on the roads and some sites. There was more weed than grass between the sites. The sites are level and the pull-throughs long. Electric and Wi-Fi worked good. It was quiet during the night. They allow tents now. The whole campground needs a lot of improvements to deserve the term RV-Resort.
This is a rustic, small campground that is administered from the National Park Service and belongs to the Curecanti National Recreation Area. The campground is located in a narrow valley, surrounded from steep mountains. There is only one paved loop road. Some sites are paved, some are gravel. Only a few sites are barely long enough for a 40 ft motorhome. Our site was perfectly level. You can only dry camp here, but there is a dump station a few hundred yards away that belongs to the campground. There is no shower. During the day it is noisy from Hwy. 50, but during the night it was quiet. The distance to the neighbors is bigger than on most commercial campgrounds. The price drops to $6 per night if you have a golden access pass or if you are over 62 (Interactive Senior/Access Pass). Unfortunately the campground looks run down, otherwise I would have rated it one point higher.
This campground, together with an old motel, is on a hillside location. You have an awesome view on the valley and some mountains. The campground is located about 4 miles east of Woodland Park, CO. During the day you can hear the noise from highway 24, but during the night it was quiet. You can choose between electric only, water & electric or full hookup sites. Look at their price list. They have summer rates (mid May through Labor Day) and winter rates (rest of the year). The $31 reflects the daily rate for a full hookup with 2 persons during summertime. The roads and sites are gravel with weeds. Most sites have a small distance to the neighbor. Our site was badly leveled. We had very weak electricity on our site. Although we were connected to a 50 Amp receptacle, the voltage broke down to 105 V or less when we needed more than 20 Amp. The free Wi-Fi worked, but was not very fast. Some extended stay sites and the view on the storage area run down the quality of the campground. Although we were not quite taken from this campground it was probably the best choice in the area. I would have given 4 points if we didn’t have the problems with the electricity and if the campground would be better maintained. A scenic location, quiet nights, free Wi-Fi, and full hookups (if it works) are only the basics for a good campground, but for a higher rating they must offer more, especially for this price.
The event is great, but the campground is poor. Actually it is a meadow packed with thousands of campers. The portable toilet units are clean if the company instructed to clean it doesn’t forget it (which happened several times in our area). There are only two good things with this campground: most sites are level and you get free Wi-Fi. On the other hand it is dusty when it is dry and a big mud hole when it rains. It is loud from Highway 41 all night long. The rate of $21 does not include the EAA membership (min. $40 per year) that is required to go on this campground. You must be an aviation aficionado to go to this campground.
This is a nice township RV Park in Kinross / Kincheloe to relax. There is not very much you can do there, but we also used it as a base camp for Sault Sainte Marie, St. Ignace + Mackinac Island, and a trip to White Fish Point with the Ship Wreck Museum. The roads inside the park are paved and the sites are all back-in sites with a concrete pad. The pads are only 20 ft long, but level. The full hookups have only 30 Amp. The campground is quiet. The clubhouse looked run-down inside. A grocery is in walking distance. With Passport America you can get a discount for one night.
I particularly agree to the review from June 2008. I only want to add that the outlets don’t have a fuse. The campground is near a highway, so it is load. The rate was 28 Can. Dollars (about 25 USD). The only positive thing we can say about this campground is that most sites are level and the surrounding is nice with the lake and the hills nearby. But this is not worth more than two points. We would not stay there again.
This is an absolutely overpriced campground. There are lots of extended stay sites and one area for over nighters with pull thrus and back ins. The roads are paved near the entrance, but most of the ways in the park are gravel. The sites are also gravel and not very level. The campground is nice and family friendly and well kept. We had a pull thru with 50 Amp and full hookup. The campground offers free Wi-Fi that worked pretty well most of the time. While the wind came from a northern direction we could hear the noise from interstate 80, but the next day it was quiet. The distance to the neighbors is barely acceptable. The big disadvantage of this campground is the deep hanging trees and the motorhome and car were sprinkled with tree sap when we left.
This is one of many mobile home parks in the middle of Mesa. They have an RV area, but there are also several empty spots between the mobile homes where they park motorhomes or fifth wheelers. So the exact number of sites for RVs maybe higher than 115. We had a very friendly reception and after wards we were led to our site. Our site was wide enough to feel comfortable. Every site is gravel, but has a concrete patio. All sites I have seen are leveled. The paved roads are wide, so it was easy to back in with our 40 ft motorhome. This is a very clean park. Maybe it is caused from the eight (!) pages of rules we have gotten. It was very quiet for a campground in the middle of a town (if you don’t park next to S. Lindsey Road). Palm Gardens is a gated community. The park has two clubhouses. We didn’t have time to join the many activities. Wi-Fi was available (from Tengo Internet), but it was not free. They offer a very good price with Passport America year round with a 7 day maximum stay. One guest must be 55+. I would have given more points if Wi-Fi was free, cable TV was available and the sites were paved.
The campground is located north of Bard (suburb of Winterhaven) and 4.5 miles south of Imperial Dam on SR-24. Across the street is a canal with a weir. I couldn’t get to sleep like normal through the rush of the falling water. Aside from this the campground was quiet. During the nights there was nearly no traffic on the road. The campground is in nice rural surroundings, about half an hour away from Yuma, AZ. There are 62 full hookups and 15 dry camp sites. Only 5 of the full hookups have 50 Amp shore power. All sites and roads are gravel. Most sites are level. The distance to the neighbor is small. We didn’t see any benches. There are lots of old trailers and home park models that run down the quality of the RV Park, but we didn’t see very many people. The campground is clean and well maintained. The staff was friendly. The price for one night (full hookup) is too high, but the weekly rate ($80) is pretty fair.
The campground is located in the inner courtyard of a motel. I have counted 10 pull through sites, all with full hookup (50 Amp). The sites are on gravel or weeds, but leveled. The distance to the neighbor is just enough for a table, but you don’t want to sit outside. The campground is absolutely neglected. It was quiet there and you can see the Bryce Canyon Amphitheater with binoculars. I found an open Wi-Fi signal, but I don’t know if it was from the campground/motel or somewhere else. It worked very slowly and was not reliable. We used this campground as a base camp for Kodachrome Basin State Park (about 15 miles) and Bryce Canyon NP (9 miles). The price per night was $18 plus tax. You can get a 10% discount as AAA member.
Highway 211 leads in parts under narrow trees to Canyons Land NP Needles District. If you have a big rig you should avoid this road. The campground is just before the National Park. The access road is full of soft red sand. The campground is in horrible shape. We were afraid not to get out again if it would have started to rain. So stay away from this campground.
This is a very nice little campground surrounded from big hills, a river and a pond. It has 7 pull-through sites (full hookup) and 12 back ins (w & e). All sites are levelled. Only one site has 50 amp, the others have 30 amp. You can stand under big trees that bring shade. There is a nice store and restaurant. Although the campground is on Highway 93, it is very quiet. There are also several cabins.
The park is in poor condition with a lot of permanent units that bring down the quality. The roads and sites are gravel. They charged $2/day extra for 50 Amp. WiFi is available near the office (ask the owner or campground host for the password). The park was quiet from Saturday to Sunday, because the nearby railroad did not work. The park was OK for one night, but I wouldn’t stay longer.
The RV Park is unkindly maintained. It is shady under big old trees. The owner was kind and helpful. WiFi is sometimes available from the public library next to the campground. The park is quiet overnight.
This is a very clean and well-kept campground. The RV Park is 2.5 miles away from highway 14 and therefore very quiet. It is a good starting point for visiting the Columbia River Gorge. We spent 9 days there. The free WiFi is only available near the office, but we could sit in the hall to get an Internet access.