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One of the great benefits of RV camping is that you can get away from everything, all of the stresses of day-to-day life, and still take it all with you (the creature comforts, that is). RV rentals are your home on wheels that you can take anywhere, so why not start by taking your Wenden RV rental to Alamo Lake Campground where the great outdoors is right at your feet the moment you step out of the door? Hearing the cry of a golden eagle as it soars overhead may sound cliche until it happens to you; combine that with a crystal-clear lake only steps away, towering mountains in the background, and brush, wildflowers, and cacti sprinkled selectively as far as the eye can see, and you'll know you've arrived.
There are several campsites to choose from, and you'll have your choice of back-in or pull-through access, full or partial hookups, and sites with or without picnic tables and fire rings. The campground also has vault and chemical toilets.
Alamo Lake is a popular destination for fishing, and the campground has a store where you can find whatever fishing supplies you need, plus t-shirts, hats, walking sticks, and other park-oriented souvenirs, plus food items, personal hygiene items, and more. The park is quite remote from urban centers such as Wickenburg, but there are trails around the lake you can use for hiking.
Book an RV in La Paz County, and you are ready to begin an epic journey that will take you wherever you want to go. Your first stop should be Kofa National Wildlife Refuge which was named after a local goldmine; it was created in 1939 following a campaign by the Boy Scouts of America to protect bighorn sheep which were becoming an endangered species at the time. The area consists of the Kofa Mountain Ranges and the Sonoran Desert where you'll find saguaro cacti that can reach up to 50 feet in height, a variety of smaller cactus species, and California fan palm trees (located specifically in Palm Canyon).
Prescott National Forest is part forest and part desert. At its lowest elevation, you'll find cacti and other typical desert-type vegetation, followed by chaparral, pinon pine, and juniper trees at slightly higher elevations, and stands of ponderosa pine at the highest elevations. The forest is home to the Highlands Center for Natural History where staff conduct learning experiences and can answer your questions; you can also participate in outdoor recreational group activities to learn hands-on or take a self-guided tour of the historic Groom Creek Schoolhouse nature trail. You can enjoy some water-based activities on the Verde River (which allows non-motorized boating), or you can hike the Verde Canyon Railroad which follows the Verde River downstream.
Sonoran Desert National Monument is an undisturbed example of pristine Sonoran desert that is distinguished by the Maricopa, Table Top, and Sand Tank Mountain Ranges, all of which are separated by wide valleys. There are several designated wilderness areas within the monument, plus numerous archeological and historic sites. You're allowed to hike anywhere within the monument, but motorized or mechanized vehicles such as bicycles must remain on existing routes. There are several historic trails that pass through the monument and are occasionally marked by the remains of structures that were part of the trail routes.
At some point, you're going to feel exhausted from the heat and sun (despite how invigorating it may feel at the time) and in need of an urban respite. Kingman has a lot to offer its guests, starting with its inclusion as a part of historic Route 66. In fact, one of the town's museums is dedicated to Route 66 and has an extensive collection of memorabilia celebrating the famed route. Another is dedicated to the history of trains in the area and a third to local history and local arts matters. There are several wineries, a brewery, and a distillery should you want to put your feet up and indulge the senses, some antique stores and urban parks, and a giant head (yes, you read that right). This area is a pit stop with food services, antique cars which you can sign, the giant painted head, and a fertility bell you can ring (if you believe in wishful thinking).
Quartzsite is another eccentric but friendly town with several museums, including one for chewing gum. The collection consists of chewing gum wrappers, and it is privately owned, so you need to call ahead if you want to have a look. You can shop for rocks and gems, fresh jerky in a number of different varieties, and much more. If you're looking for somewhere to eat a meal rather than just snacks, you're in luck. The town has a varied selection of eateries, with cafes and pizzerias, family diners, and Mexican and Arabic cuisines, just to name a few.
Basking in the primitive outdoors, relaxing in your rental RV or exploring the area's urban centers, it's all here just waiting for you, and camping at Alamo Lake Campground is where it begins.