Located on Aziscohos Lake. Owners (staff) are very helpful. Fishing, Moose Watch, Loon Watch are featured. Gravel throughout, level sites. 20Amp electric. If you want to kick back and relax, this is the place for you. Come well supplied, nearest shopping is about 16 miles away.
Labor Day weekend and the park was fully subscribed. One group (seven Vehicles) was very noisy right up to quiet hours. Roads are gravel and lumpy bumpy; a bit rough for a big rig, but negotiable. Restrooms are old/Showers are "open air" (doors do not do completely to the bottom or top). That equals mosquitoes. Staff is most friendly/helpful with lots of info about local activities.
Open field, uneven site, electric box receptacles oriented so connection was upside down requiring tie-tie to keep gravity from causing plug to disconnect. Dump station use blocked other rigs from departing.
Three different campgrounds. Bon-Ami is tent only; Des-Rosiers and Petit Gaspe have few 30 amp sites all others are fully "dry". WONDERFUL location. Shade, space, fire pits, picnic tables at each site; bathhouse not far away. Hiking, Biking, kayaking, swimming, relaxing are all possible.
Best sites are at the pond 125-136. This campground has best proximity to Hopewell Rocks on the Bay of Fundy, and it is central to Bay activities in New Brunswick. There's plenty to keep you occupied for several days and this campground is a good base camp.
This campground is far below the "KOA" standard. Park and local area knowledge by the desk personnel was "iffy" with a shrug. Access roads are narrow, one-lane, making big rig maneuvering difficult when alone and almost impossible when confronted with an opposing direction. If towing, early disconnect is a must but nothing tells you that. The shower/bathroom condition was nasty and caused me to use my own facilities throughout my stay. Sewer "connection" is a hole in the ground somewhere near your assigned place - it might be UNDER your rig like mine was. All in all, a very uncharacteristic KOA experience. There are many RV parks in the Charlottetown area. If I ever return, I'll try one other than this KOA.
Lakewood never ceases to please! We have camped here before and will camp here again. Restroom/shower facilities are spotlessly clean. Many pull-thrus have some shade but maintain a clear view of DirecTV Satellite 101. Staff is very friendly and helpful. Lakewood has permanent residents (Park Model Homes) but maintains very high standards of property appearance and resident conduct. As a camper, you are welcome to participate in the Resort Activities. This RV resort will not disappoint.
Moose Track Adventures is a Backcountry Outfitter that provides camping, guided trips, and outfitting for the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness. The campground has 4 spots: two lakeside and two lakeview. One lakeside site (#2) has 30 amp electric, all others have 20 amp. Park your rig facing the lake and leave your front window shades open. Enjoy the call of the loons as you sit by the fire enjoying an adult beverage. There are 6 cabins with accommodations for 6 people. The showerhouse (1 Male/1 Female) has no privacy once you're inside, so you need to lock the door which keeps others from using it. Hosts are GREAT. They have canoes/boats/everything you need for a wonderful time boating/fishing/backcountry adventuring. Kids activities are mostly waterborne: swimming, etc. This is a real find! We will definitely return.
As near as I can tell, this is the only "show" in town. Access to VOYAGEURS NP, tour the BOISE Paper Mill, and take a side trip to Fort Francis, Ontario: these are the activities you are here for. The Campground Staff was MOST accommodating (I watched them do significant tree trimming so a Big Rig could get into a spot "cleanly". Restroom and shower need some cleaning/painting. Shower costs 25 cents for 9 minutes. If you have a big rig, reserve early. There's not a lot of big rig friendly sites.
This was a most pleasant surprise! Unless you are from North Dakota, this is sort of off the beaten path. BUT, if you like boating or fishing or both, it's worth a visit. The park is VERY well maintained. There are two sections, the east section is a bit more open and the west section is a bit more woodsy. There is LOTS of space between camping spots, many "drop" toilets and a few real bathrooms w/showers. Boat ramp is wide and has lots of adjacent parking. Fish cleaning station is first class. If we're in the area in the future, we will, for sure, camp here, and longer than we did this time!!!
There is nothing hidden in the name of this campground. It is several acres and on a prairie. There is NO shade. Sites have plenty of room but no "privacy" foliage. The sites are in a depression (bowl) between the access roads. When the afternoon thunder storms roll in, the bowl fills up. We found ourselves surrounded by about 2 inches of water. It had pretty much soaked in by the next morning, but not completely. There are no facilities; no showers, no restrooms, so a self contained camper is a must. Kids entertainment is sliding in the puddles after a thunder storm. We will look for some shade the next time we're in this area.
Very clean, and very friendly park. 50 tall cottonwoods characterize this wonderful campground; sunny or shady spots are available. It's a great spot to relax and reload. This was our third stay here and it won't be our last.
Campground is on Lake Ouachita so boating, swimming and fishing are featured. Many sites allow boaters to tie their watercraft alongside. Some leveling likely to be required. Sites are in close proximity. Bathhouse capacity (low) compared to campground capacity (high) makes cleanliness difficult. Rate quoted is for Golden Age Pass.
Located in a cottonwood grove, RV sites are fairly level with lots of space between sites; many have plenty of room for big rigs. Some trees may limit slide or awning use. Some road noise from US-41 during the day but traffic abates at night. Bath house and laundry are clean and adequate. The park has a nice Museum featuring Audubon's life and work. Well marked hiking trails cover the 700+ acres, populated with some of the biggest trees (height and girth) you are likely to see east of the Mississippi.