Wherever you are in Montana, there’s a place where you can pitch a tent, lay out your sleeping bag or park your rolling roost under the stars. You can dive as deep in the backcountry as your boots will take you, grill some grub with a view, or hop your way between unexpected campground luxuries like thermal pools, horseshoe pits, tepee rentals and quirky travellers’ libraries. If you plan to camp in Yellowstone or Glacier National Park, be sure to stay in a designated site, or stop by the ranger station to get a backcountry permit.
There are 350 miles of scenic byways and backways leading to some of North Dakota’s favourite “hidden gems.” Create your legendary adventure RV by way of national park sites, state parks, city and county campgrounds, prairies, Badlands, grasslands and valleys. When it’s time to park, you’ll find great campgrounds and sites throughout the state and there are 14 state parks with hundreds of electrical and primitive sites.
Camping is an unforgettable experience in South Dakota, the land of Great Faces and Great Places. That’s because South Dakota’s varied landscape allows you to sleep under the stars of the windswept prairies, park your RV near the shores of the Missouri River, or rent a tipi in the ponderosa pine forests in the Black Hills.
There are fewer than five human residents per square mile in Wyoming, plus five national forests, more than 18 million acres of public land and numerous wilderness areas. So whether you camp on banks of a mountain stream, on the edge of a wildflower-filled meadow, on top of a rugged peak or if you’re taking an RV adventure to a state park, there is an the ideal campground for you —just keep in mind that while many campgrounds and RV parks are open year-round, some are closed during the winter months.