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RV Destinations | Nevada
Featured RV Parks
Hi Desert RV Park, Winnemucca
This RV Park, offers visitors access to beautiful desert landscape as well as opportunity to camp in the old west. Visitors to this park are near to the beautiful Black Rock Desert Wilderness, as well as Elko, Reno, and visitors should be sure to stop and enjoy the Buckaroo Hall of Fame. Travelers will enjoy the excellent accommodations at the Hi Desert RV Park and the convenience of the online reservation system. Check availability.
Nevada Treasure RV Resort, Pahrump
This Spa and RV resort is a great destination for some Nevada camping and relaxation. Throughout the region visitors will find plenty of fun activities and enjoy all of the resort's accommodations. Visitors to the region will love the access to swimming, golfing, hiking, biking and much more. Be sure to secure your spot at this resort with an online reservation the next time you travel to Nevada. Check availability.
Top Rated RV Parks | Nevada
Black Rock Desert Wilderness
Protecting one of the largest and undeveloped desert in the country and Nevada, the Black Rock Desert Wilderness is one of Nevada's great wilderness destinations. In addition, the wilderness area includes the Quinn River, which can be kayaked when the water is high. Visitors to the Black Rock Desert Wilderness can enjoy beautiful hiking, as well as learn about the unique ecosystem and wildlife protected by the wilderness area.
Lake Mead, Nevada
This lake is the largest reservoir in the United States, is it about 100 miles long and was created by and held behind the amazing Hoover Dam. When the Hoover Dam was built, the impending creation of the reservoir forced the evacuation of several towns, when the water in the reservoir is low you can see the ruins of St. Thomas, the last person left St. Thomas in 1938. Visitors to Lake Mead will find plenty of recreation including boating, fishing, water skiing, swimming and of course sun bathing. This large lake has plenty of beaches to explore and the surrounding desert provides plenty of opportunities for land recreation including hiking, and enjoying the plants and wildlife of the Mojave Desert.
Death Valley National Park
Death Valley National Park is home to the lowest, driest and hottest spot in North America and there have been years in which no rain was recorded. Although the park gets hot and dry there are some truly amazing natural wonders to check out in Death Valley National Park. You can hike through the narrow Mosaic Canyon or view the pupfish found only at Salt Creek in the Stovepipe Wells area. In the Furnace Creek Area you can visit the Devil's Golf Course to see the wind eroded rock salt spires and walk under the natural bridge. Badwater Basin is the lowest point in North America, or take in the vastness of Death Valley from Dante's View. If you have a proper vehicle drive out to the Racetrack to see the mysterious tracks left by the rocks sliding across the lakebed.
Great Basin National Park
Great Basin is a very diverse park and is a great example of Nevada's natural environment. It is also a great destination to enjoy the night skies, as it has some beautiful dark nights. Great Basin even holds a yearly Astronomy Festival for visitors to better enjoy the night skies. The park is in the shadow of Wheeler Peak. Visitors can enjoy a Lehman Cave Tour to see the stunning marble cave with stalactites, stalagmites and much more. On the 12 mile Wheeler Peak Scenic Drive visitors can enjoy view of the valleys and mountains. Throughout the park visitors can enjoy backcountry hiking, including overnight backcountry adventures. Another special feature of the park is the Bristlecone Pine Trail on which visitors can see the oldest living organisms in the world. Great Basin National Park is home to 5,000 year old Bristlecone Pine Trees.
Valley of Fire State Park
This park is located just six miles from Lake Mead, and it has the distinction of being Nevada's oldest and largest state park. The park gets its name from the red sandstone formations, and in addition, visitors have the opportunity to marvel at the unique beauty of the Mojave Desert. Throughout the park visitors will find acres of petrified wood and even 300 year old Native American petroglyphs. The park also has plenty of recreation including camping, hiking and more. To learn more about the park visitors should stop at the Visitor Center and check-out the interpretive displays.