It has been a rough time for travel lovers due to COVID-19. Most places have been closed, a lot of travel restrictions which make traveling a little bit complicated.
Yes, travel might be complicated, but you know what? You can still find a way to move around and create different experiences like taking coast to coast road trip exploring beautiful sights in the U.S and camping in some amazing National Parks in the country.
Even though you have been the U.S, or live in the U.S there is a big chance you have not been in every place. You will be amazed by how many places you didn’t know they exist, so this will be a good time to buckle up and grab your camping gear and explore some of the beautiful places that we think are must-see and camping in the U.S, keep in mind some of this places might be closed or have restrictions due to COVID-19.
Big Bend National Park, Texas
Big Bend National Park has four camping grounds that provide drinking water access, restroom facilities, and full RV hookup.
In addition to that, there are a lot of activities you can do in the park such as canoeing, kayaking, and rafting. If you are a nature lover this is the place for you there are trails, mountains, and river landscapes.
Acadia National Park, Maine
The Acadia Park has three campgrounds, two are located on Mount Desert Island, and another one is located on the Schoodic Peninsula.
The campgrounds are very busy, so the reservations are highly recommended. The park has 32,000 miles of rivers and streams, 6,000 lakes and ponds, and 17 million acres of forest.
While you are there you can enjoy a beautiful view of natural beauty.
Ozark National Forest, Arkansas
Ozark National Forest has many campgrounds choices, you can choose to camp along the lake or river or even on the mountain.
Some of the campgrounds provide hot shower and there are tons of developed campgrounds. At Ozark National, Forests you will find beaches, acres of lakes, streams, and hiking trails.
There is also a fee for camping, the fees vary from $4- $10 per night. But if you are camping at the developed campground there is no fee for day use.
Glacier National Park, Montana
There are 13 campgrounds in this beautiful park, but there is the only one called Fish Creek is open due to COVID-19. There are camping fees that vary between $10-$23 dollars per night during the summer season.
Camping is not the only thing you can do at Glacier National Park, there is a lot to experience such as alpine meadows, spectacular lakes, Glacier’s pristine forests, and rugged mountains.
Don’t forget the amazing scenic mountain road Going to the sun road in the Rocky Mountains. This park is hiker’s paradise with over 700 miles of trails for adventurous visitors seeking wilderness and solitude the famous Going-to-the-Sun Road.
Carlsbad Caverns National Park, New Mexico
Carlsbad Cavern National Park is one of the kind, there are a lot of things to do, such as guided and unguided cave tours where you can have different experiences like bat flight viewing. Also, there are some surface ranger programs, wildlife observations, and Educational Seminars.
Camping is allowed but there are more restrictions compare to other parks. First is permitted only in some parts of the backcountry area. All backcountry users are required to obtain a free backcountry use permit at the Visitor Center. Vehicle or RV camping is prohibited and no open fire is allowed
Crater Lake National Park, Oregon
A hike and camping at Crater Lake National Park will be an experience of a lifetime. You’ll see the water so blue that reveals new wonders of the deepest lake in America.
The park is surrounded by cliffs that are almost 2,000 feet high and boasting a picturesque island a violent volcanic past.
Crater lake National Park has two developed campgrounds, Mazama Campground, which has 214 sites for tents and RVs. The second one is Lost Creek Campground which has 16 sites for tents no RVs. Both are open only in the summer.
Haleakala National Park, Hawaii
At the Haleakala National Park, there are a lot of experiences to explore. You can choose to see a glimpse of a rare native bird, enjoy breezes through the bamboo forest, hiking on a volcanic landscape, or have a hands-on experience with Hawaiian culture.
Haleakala National Park offers two car-accessible campgrounds Kīpahulu and Hosmer Grove and no permits or reservations are required. The park is home to a large Wilderness Area with a variety of backpacking experiences available.