Georgia on my Mind
Listed below are the top 10 campgrounds in Georgia based on reviews and the number of people that have camped at that particular campground. Georgia is a perfect place to pull up your City RV Rental and relax, whether it be in the mountains or near the Atlantic Ocean. #1: Seminole State Park Located in Donalsonville, Georgia, this campground is on beautiful Lake Seminole which offers boating, fishing, and bird watching. Other activities include geocaching, miniature golf, canoeing, hiking, and swimming. The Kolomoki Mounds State Historic Park is nearby, along with several Gulf Coast beaches, and the Army Aviation Museum.
(Photo courtesy of StateParks.com)
#2: Enota Mountain Retreat Want to escape to the mountains for a long weekend in their City RV Rental? Enota is the perfect mountain retreat to relax and spend time with family. Enota is a non-profit conservation facility committed to conserving the land in North Georgia. Nature has been preserved with four breathtaking waterfalls, five bubbling streams, and two stocked trout ponds. There are only 33 RV sites on the 60 acres and reservations are site specific. All sites come with a large wooden deck, picnic table, outdoor grill, and fire pit. There are mountain fairs and festivals, numerous hiking trails, and many waterfalls to help you relax and enjoy the outdoors.
(Photo courtesy of Enota RV Campground by earth911.com)
#3: Fort Mountain State Park A slow, scenic drive will lead visitors near the Cohutta Wilderness to this mountain getaway. Some of the most beautiful hiking trails can be found here, along with a stone fire tower built by the Civilian Conservation Corps. During the summer visitors can cool off on a lakeside beach, and the stables offer guided horseback tours the entire year. There are 70 tent, trailer, and RV campsites. Nearby attractions include Amicalola Falls State Park, the Blue Ridge Mountains, and the Funk Heritage Center.
(Photo courtesy of exploregeorgia.tumblr.com)
#4: Fort Yargo State Park Located between Atlanta and Athens, this park features a log fort built in 1792 by settlers wanting protection from the Creek and Cherokee Indians. The park also has 18 miles of trails for hiking and biking, a 260-acre lake for fishing and swimming, and a wooded disc golf course. There are also tennis courts, playgrounds, and miniature golf.
(Photo courtesy of dirtyspokes.com)
#5: Richard B Russell Dam and Lake Located in Elberton on a 26,650-acre lake, this State Park offers some of Georgia’s best fishing and boating. The campground and cottages are located on or near the lake edge for a relaxing getaway. The park is known for its well-kept disc golf course where Frisbee-style discs are thrown into metal baskets. For those wanting to putt the ball, the park has an 18-hole golf course, as well as nature trails that loop from the woods to the beach. There are only 28 tent, trailer, and RV campsites which include cable TV hookups and Wi-Fi.
(Photo courtesy of youtube.com)
#6: Vogel State Park Vogel State Park is a 223-acre state park at the base of Blood Mountain in the Chattahoochee National Forest. It is also became one of the state’s first two parks when it was founded in 1931. This park is extremely popular in the fall when the Blue Ridge Mountains transform into a blanket of red and yellow leaves. There are numerous hiking trails, a 22-acre lake for boating and swimming, and a newly renovated lake pavilion. Nearby attractions include Alpine Village of Helen, Cabbage Patch Kids Babyland General, Moccasin Creek State Park, and the Dahlonega Gold Museum.
(Photo courtesy of tripadvisor.com)
#7: Unicoi State Park and Lodge This state park in Georgia is a 1,050-acre park located in north Georgia with a 53-acre lake. There are 80 single site campgrounds and a 100-room lodge that has a restaurant and conference rooms. The park has Anna Ruby Falls, picnic facilities, a beach house, and numerous hiking trails. The park offers year round programs to visitors.
(Photo courtesy of mobilemaplets.com)
#8: Frank Gross Campground Far from civilization is the Frank Gross Recreation area which offers hiking and fishing to its visitors. The nearest town is 26 miles away in Blue Ridge, GA. There are only 8 camping sites which adds to mystique of the area. There are no water or electric hook-ups, and only has standard amenities such as a grill, picnic tables, and lanterns.
(Photo courtesy of bikepacking.com)
#9: Cumberland Island National Seashore If you’re looking explore a little bit of history look no further than the Cumberland Island National Seashore. Cumberland Island’s human history spans almost 4000 years and highlights the early native people, the Colonial expansion, the Plantation Era, and the Gilded Age. There is a designated Wilderness area, undeveloped beaches, historic sites, cultural ruins, as well as many plant and animal communities. There are numerous educational programs available to learn more about the compelling story of Cumberland Island. The Sea Camp campground has 16 individual sites and are reserved up to 6 months in advance. The site assignments are made upon arrival to the island, and camping is limited to 7 consecutive nights.
(Photo courtesy of moon.com)
#10: Cloudland Canyon State Park Established in 1938, Cloudland Canyon State Park is located on the western edge of Lookout Mountain. The park straddles a deep gorge cut into the mountain and the elevation dips from 1980 feet to 800 feet. Visitors can explore a rim trail or journey to the canyon floor by a series of staircases. There are numerous trails to explore as well as two waterfalls to view. Visitors can go hiking, caving, mountain biking, horseback riding, geocaching, and picnicking.
(Photo courtesy of onlyinyourstate.com)