Beautiful, treed sites. There are a few 50 amp sites, and a few sites barely suitable for big rigs. Most of the sites are short and not level enough for a motorhome. The campground loop is a dead end and we had to unhook the toad to go back. You'll do well keeping your interaction with "management" to a minimum. We called 3 hrs ahead and were told sites are first come first served. Not true. On arrival we were charged $7 to find a site, but I waited 10 min in the rain while the ranger marked a map with a black pen to show sites that had been reserved that day and told me that these were reserved. That map was the only one in existence and she suggested I take a photo with my cell phone so I would not take a reserved site. I did so, but the sites are poorly marked. BTW, they could not spare a map for me to take. Anyway, that process did not work for me and we opted for Walmart. At the exit, the ranger had to call a supervisor in order to get permission to refund the $7 I had paid to enter. Do not enter the park when it is raining, you have to stand outside, under the dripping roof eave while waiting for the ranger to mark up the map that shows reserved sites. She had no clue as to which sites were pull-throughs and which were long enough in order to take a 38' motorhome.
This is an overnight stop for us, and it had been raining all day. The park was a mess. Water was ankle deep at the utility pedestal. A 42' rig got stuck in the mud and had to call for a tow from town. We were overcharged using Passport America: promised $16/night, but were charged $21. Pull-through sites were short, requiring unhitching the tow before pulling in. The WiFi was not working. The gravel roads and parking pad are solid gravel, albeit narrow. This is an adequate park when dry, but not for big rigs.
We are here on a 1000 Trails membership: stay is free to us. Things have not changed since the previous review from June 2009. The campground has wonderful natural assets: cool climate, shade trees, some grass, fire rings and charcoal grilles, level sites and very nice tent camping areas. The parallel parking allows families to occupy facing sites creating a common social courtyard. However this latter asset is a big negative to a solo RVers like us. We were crowded into a small area, with neighbors chairs within 10 feet of our three chairs. A neighbor's truck was within 6-inches of the front of our RV. There was no setting of boundaries between camp-sites or a limit of vehicles and tents that could be deployed. Yesterday the temp hit 89 and at noon our AC quit due to low voltage: 106.7 V. We are connected to a decrepit 30A service, and we ran the generator until 11 PM when the voltage returned to a barely acceptable 110.9V. Overall, the place looks ratty, many leased sites are poorly kept up, most campers do not display their exit dates (difficult to determine where to move after the poor first site) and speeders abound raising dust on the narrow gravel roads. Member's lounge is locked and promised free Wi-Fi does not exist. Tengonet is the pits. This place needs a shaking up. The pool and games field are nice, wonderful ice cream is sold across US 1 at Sunday on the Beach, and there is lots to do and places to eat. It is likely we'll be back.