RV Rental Kachina Peaks Wilderness

Find the perfect RV rental in Kachina Peaks Wilderness, AZ. Simple, easy, and fully insured.

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All towables

Trailer

Trailers for all types of towing vehicles, including SUVs and pickups.

Folding Trailer

Trailers you can tow with passenger vehicles or SUVs. A great way to transform average cars into adventure cars.

Fifth-Wheel

Larger trailers that attach to towing vehicles with a gooseneck extension in the truck bed.

Toy Hauler

Living quarters in the front with dedicated space for hauling motorcycles or other “toys” in the back.

Utility Trailer

All other types of towable trailers.

All drivables

Class C

Popular with small families and first-time RV drivers who want a little more room than a van. Comparable to driving a truck.

Camper Van

The smallest and nimblest of fully enclosed RVs. Drives like a van. Loves posing for Instagram.

Class B

A formal-sounding name for camper van, but just as photogenic.

Class A

Drivers should be comfortable driving bus-sized vehicles and dealing with parking limitations. Great for delivery.

Truck Camper

If you can drive a truck, you can drive a truck camper. Makes roughing it significantly less rough.

Other

All other types of drivable vehicles.

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When you’re aiming to touch the sky, book an RV rental in Kachina Peaks Wilderness. Within its 18,960 acres of forests and mountains, you’ll reach heights that are found nowhere else in Arizona. The wilderness area is not accessible by vehicle and encompasses many of the upper peaks of the San Francisco Peaks. This includes the state’s highest point, Humphrey’s Peak, which hovers at an impressive 12,643 feet. Kachina Peaks Wilderness is actually a part of the Coconino National Forest, which is one of six national forests in Arizona.

The name “Kachina” comes from the area’s indigenous people as this land is sacred to them. The Kachinas, or Hopi deities, are said to live within the Kachina Peaks Wilderness before taking flight from the mountain peaks to the Hopi mesas as clouds in midsummer. These clouds bring the rain of the seasonal monsoons. Whether you uncover the elusive Kachinas or not, you’ll still be left in awe over the scenery. You won’t be able to just drive on through with your rental RV; you’ll need to get out on foot to experience Kachina Peaks Wilderness.

Discover Kachina Peaks Wilderness


Getting Outside

Hiking fanatics will rave about the number of accessible trails within Kachina Peaks Wilderness. There are a variety of final destinations like a dormant volcano (don’t worry, it last erupted two million years ago), forests, and several mountain peaks. You are guaranteed a fantastic view and a workout. Just remember to pack appropriate footwear and to bring a map along. Additional hiking opportunities can be found within Coconino National Forest should you manage to exhaust all trails offered by Kachina Peaks Wilderness.

Winter month RV rental travelers will need a permit to explore the snow-laden Kachina Peaks Wilderness. After you obtain the necessary permit, the wilderness is open to cross country skiing and snowshoeing. Come prepared for the weather and be realistic with your abilities. The wilderness can be unforgiving.

While there are no motorized or mechanical vehicles, including bicycles, allowed within Kachina Peaks Wilderness, you can find mountain biking in other areas of the national forest. Be sure to check which trails actually allow bikes and roll on out. The terrain can be challenging, but the surrounding scenery is stunning.

When it comes to bodies of water, you won’t find any within Kachina National Wilderness, but you will be able to find a place to cast a line or take a dip within the general Coconino National Forest. Each of the ranger districts has a body of water. Some are ideal for swimming and boating, while others are best used for fishing. Use your best judgment as there are no lifeguards or other personal monitoring these locations.

Camping at Kachina Peaks Wilderness

Since no motorized vehicles are allowed within Kachina National Wilderness, there is no RV rental camping allowed. However, Kachina National Wilderness campers can look to Coconino National Forest for several campground options. The forest spreads over areas of Flagstaff and Sedona. There are campgrounds within each ranger district. Kachina National Wilderness is a part of the Flagstaff Ranger District, so looking at available RV sites here could be the best place to start. The amenities available vary by campground, but all will have showers, restrooms, and water.

The encompassing Coconino County also has a great selection of RV-friendly campsites should you prefer to stay more central to the area. The campgrounds will be as inclusive or remote as you chose them to be. Kachina National Wilderness will just be a short trip away while you have the civilization of the Coconino County super accessible.

Exploring the Area

Flagstaff happens to be the largest neighboring metropolitan area. The year-round destination is lively, with many ways to keep entertained. The city is rather hospitable and puts on a variety of events and festivals. Check the line up to see if anything strikes your fancy while you’re here in town. Within the city, there are a handful of historic spots, an adventure course, an arboretum, and a charming downtown. Spend your evening out on the town by visiting some of the delicious restaurant and bar options.

Just two hours south, the state’s capital city, Phoenix, lies in wait. The energy of this city is contagious. You may even need to dedicate a whole day or more to exploring all Phoenix has to offer. There’s a great selection of museums covering all topics to encourage learning about the area, the wilderness, and the history. For the younger crowd, there’s both an amusement park and an outdoor water park. Or, if it’s raining, head to the zoo or aquarium. There’s much to be uncovered in Phoenix.

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Popular nearby hiking trails and campgrounds


  • Hiking TrailLocation
  • Humphrey's Peak, AZKachina Peaks Wilderness, AZ
  • Kachina Trail #150, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ
  • Little Spring to Bismarck Lake Trail, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ
  • Abineau Trail to Bear Jaw Trail, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ
  • Walker Lake Trail, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ
  • Waterline Road Trail, AZLenox Park, AZ
  • Inner Basin Trail, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ
  • Freidlein Prairie Trail, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ
  • Lockett Meadow Inner Basin Loop Trail, AZFlagstaff, AZ
  • Sunset Trail to Brookbank Trail Loop, AZCoconino National Forest, AZ

Frequently Asked Questions


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