Another really clean and well run RV Park not far from St. Regis and up above the freeway, far enough away to be quiet. The bathrooms were spotless and the individually locking showers were also spotless and very well appointed. The staff and owners were cordial and welcoming. A great experience all around. Will stop in again when we are in the area.
This is one of the nicest campgrounds we have stayed in, in a long time. The bathrooms were spotless as were the laundry facilities. The sites are a little close together, but the campground itself is surrounded by trees and gives one the feeling of a woodsy experience. It is in an urban area, but the park itself is very large and has a lake and hiking trails throughout.
First of all, we didn't stay at this campground, but we did drive through while staying at the Red Trail Campground, nearby. To be fair, this campground had recently been under flood water and was a mud pit in most places. They desperately need to add gravel to the driveway and campsites. What alarmed us was the condition of the outside of the campground buildings. They looked old and in very poor condition. We did not venture inside, but feel the inside must be about the same as the outside. The only other campground with hookups in the area is the Red Trail Campground and we gave it poor marks because of the filthy bathrooms and how we were treated. I would advise asking about improvements made to this campground following the flood of 2011 before making reservations.
Avoid this campground! We had chosen Red Trails Campground for our two night stay in Medora before we left Seattle and made reservations. We very much enjoyed our drive through both units of Theodore Roosevelt National Park, but the camping experience was both upsetting and distasteful. We arrived at the busy Red Trails Camp and checked in with the office. We were greeted by some powerful body odor when we stepped into the office and it didn't take long to figure it was a reeeeally dirty young man, who was there to guide us into our campsite. We followed him out the door at a careful distance and he gruffly pointed to the site directly across the drive from the office. If this site was 10 ft long it would have been an exaggeration and it was cut off by the curve of the drive. It had no picnic table and no room for even half of one. We did an immediate about face and protested to the lady behind the counter. She looked disgusted with us and begrudgingly reassigned us to a space underneath a very large cottonwood tree. I am sure this was done intentionally, because by the end of our stay, the truck and trailer were extremely sticky from the dense fog of tree pitch coupled with the cascade of cotton. Our rig looked as if it had been tarred and feathered when we left. But the real reason for avoiding this campground is the way in which it is run. That smelly guy in the filthy clothing, looked the same the next day. Originally, I had cut him some slack, thinking he had done some dirty work that day, but.not so. Their bathroom, with three showers and two toilets for each gender, was small for a large campground with that many campsites. Both the women's and men's were gross. I noticed the same disgusting deposit (looked like a dead mouse, but might have been a wad of dark hair) in the shower throughout our stay and thought of reporting it to the management, but when we read the camp rules we thought better of it. This is what their rule for the bathrooms is, which was stated in print: "Bathrooms: they are as clean as you make them." with the emphasis on the "YOU." We have camped for many years in RV Campgrounds, state parks and national parks and have never seen bathrooms that dirty!