The previous reviewer said something about showers being built. It appears they are done. They were very clean. I had trouble asertaining whether the sites were "pull in" or "back in." The way the electric sites are arranged is: two RV's share one pole. Except one of you is 30 amp and one of you is 50 amp. If you need 50 amp, hope your neighbor sharing the pole is 30 amp. Also, the RV to the right of you, that shares the next pole down, will be kind of "cozy close" to you. There is still room to put slides out, but the sites are a bit cozy. I was here on a Monday, and only one other RV and the camp host were here. This park is built for the horse crowd. There are horse corrals and electric hookups close to them. You don't get a water faucet at this park. You fill up at the entrance (or one of the faucets around the park) and go in your site. For sewer all you get is the dump station at the park entrance. Verizon cell phone and Home Phone Connect (wireless landline) worked here. Verizon MiFi JetPack worked here. I have the JACK antenna and all I got was FOX over the air. I also had to drive 2 miles down the wash board road. Just take it slow. Good place to overnight if you aren't into horses. We camped here in a Motorhome.
None of the web sites/books we use showed this park as having camping, nor were there blue RV signs along the highway. However, a ND Dept. of Tourism brochure said this park had RV camping, so we took a chance because we needed to escape the high winds (50mph sustained!). We traveled down a washboard-y dirt road, wondering what we were getting into, then we saw it--gorgeous badlands and a very tidy horse camping park. Lots of corrals and horse trails. The camp host could not have been friendlier or more helpful. Fee is $12 to camp plus $5 ND day use/vehicle fee. Not bad. And the views are just spectacular. There is a picnic pavilion, a fresh water pump (not threaded), a dump station, and lots and lots of trails. They are currently building what looks to be a very nice showerhouse/bathroom. Until that is completed, come self-contained as it's primitive. And bring leveling blocks--just grass lawn to park on. With all those caveats, though, we really enjoyed this little park. Very quiet and highly unusual. We would stop here again and next time rent a horse to go on more of those trails! (Please note: Number of campsites is just a guess. None of the ND literature or web sites says how many sites there are.) We camped here in a Motorhome.