Find the perfect RV rental in Lake Havasu State Park, AZ. Simple, easy, and fully insured.
Trailers for all types of towing vehicles, including SUVs and pickups.
Trailers you can tow with passenger vehicles or SUVs. A great way to transform average cars into adventure cars.
Larger trailers that attach to towing vehicles with a gooseneck extension in the truck bed.
Living quarters in the front with dedicated space for hauling motorcycles or other “toys” in the back.
All other types of towable trailers.
Popular with small families and first-time RV drivers who want a little more room than a van. Comparable to driving a truck.
The smallest and nimblest of fully enclosed RVs. Drives like a van. Loves posing for Instagram.
A formal-sounding name for camper van, but just as photogenic.
Drivers should be comfortable driving bus-sized vehicles and dealing with parking limitations. Great for delivery.
If you can drive a truck, you can drive a truck camper. Makes roughing it significantly less rough.
All other types of drivable vehicles.
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Postcard-perfect Lake Havasu State Park lures outdoor lovers with sandy beaches, scenic nature trails, and a bevy of water sports. The lake was formed after the construction of the Parker Dam in 1938 and quickly emerged as one of the top recreation areas in Arizona. Spend the day basking on the sandy beach, cooling off in the crystalline water, and enjoying the desert landscape. London Bridge, a larger-than-life antique imported from the English capital, brings a dash of British charm to the park.
Planning a getaway to western Arizona? Book an RV in Mohave County and you can discover Lake Havasu State Park, as well as other nearby parks such as Buckskin Mountain and Cattail Cove. You'll also find championship golf courses, craft breweries, and the famous Havasu 95 Speedway. At three and a half hours from the state capital, Lake Havasu State Park is popular with urbanites wanting to camp in an RV near Phoenix.
Fringed by sugar-white sand, the long beach at Lake Havasu State Park is ideal for swimming, sunbathing, and building sandcastles. There are plenty of opportunities to make a splash, with kayaks, paddleboards, jet skis, power boats, and other water sports equipment available to rent on the shoreline. You can also launch your own boat from one of the three ramps.
Picnic tables dot the shoreline and are a fantastic place to enjoy lunch with views of the lake and distant mountains. When you've had your fill of sun and sand, stretch your legs on the Mohave Sunset Trail. It winds for almost two miles through the lowland desert ecosystem and along the Lake Havasu shoreline. Lake Havasu State Park is renowned as one of the top bass fishing destinations in North America, so why not cast a line and reel in dinner?
Located within the park, Arroyo-Camino Interpretive Garden introduces you to local desert flora and fauna. Admire flowering cacti and watch for spiny lizards, roadrunners, and desert cottontails. Kids will love taking part in the Junior Ranger program and earning their stripes as a park patron.
Whether you arrive in a family-sized rig or a compact camper, RV camping at Lake Havasu State Park is a fantastic way to enjoy the Grand Canyon State. Choose from almost 50 sites, all with 50-amp electrical hookups and private potable water stations. Pay a premium for one of the waterfront sites and you'll enjoy knockout views and direct access to the beach. All sites feature a picnic table and fire ring for enjoying your meals outdoors. Most are also equipped with shade ramadas to escape the desert sunshine.
A camping permit entitles you to use of modern bathroom blocks with flush toilets and hot showers. You'll also have access to a dump station. There's a maximum stay of 14 nights, so why not plan an extending motorhome camping getaway to Lake Havasu State Park? It's best to make reservations if you're visiting over peak periods like Memorial, Labor, and Columbus Day Weekends. Sites vary in size, with some big enough to host RV rentals of up to 125 feet in length.
Stretching for 900 feet over Lake Havasu, London Bridge is a slice of Britain in the heart of Arizona. The 30,000-ton bridge was purchased by American chainsaw tycoon Robert P. McCulloch in 1968 and painstakingly transported to and reassembled at Lake Havasu. Today, vacationers flock to stroll across the iconic bridge and shop for souvenirs in the English Village. Sunset boat cruises depart from the village and are a great way to admire the bridge and enjoy the lake from a different perspective.
For a glimpse of the region's local narrative, don't miss the Lake Havasu Museum of History. Inside, you can learn about the legacy of Native American tribes and the lake's flourishing steamboat industry. If you can't get enough of the unique riparian desert ecosystem, spend the day hiking and birding at the Bill Williams National Wildlife Refuge. The nearby Havasu National Wildlife Refuge is a great place to spot rare desert bighorn sheep and endangered southwestern willow flycatchers.
For gas stations, grocery stores, and other services, head to Lake Havasu City. The resort town buzzes with energy and is filled with cafes, restaurants, diners, and even a microbrewery. It's a quick ten-minute drive from the park, or you can walk from the campground in around 30 minutes. A two-and-a-half-hour drive north, Las Vegas is a great place to rent a camper near Lake Havasu State Park and indulge in a little glitz and glamor.