1964 Frolic classic
1964 Frolic classic
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Trailhead Vans 'August West' *new* all camping gear & linens included!
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Visitors to Navarro River Redwoods State Park will be able to enjoy camping with an RV, swimming, boating, hiking, and even picnicking. Be sure to book an RV in Mendocino County so you can spend a weekend or even longer exploring northern California. Navarro River Redwoods State Park has 660 acres of redwood forest to explore. The Navarro River runs through the park to the confluence with the Pacific Ocean.
The park is only about 15 minutes to the east of Navarro, where you can stock your rental RV with camping essentials before checking in to the state park RV campgrounds. While visiting Navarro and the state park, be sure to take a scenic drive along Highway 128 to view the 11 miles of redwood trees that form a tunnel all the way out to the Pacific Ocean. Santa Rosa is less than two hours to the south of Navarro River Redwoods State Park. You can also drive down to Sacramento, which is only about three and a half hours away.
Spending time in the great outdoors is something of luxury within our fast-paced society. RV camping at Navarro River Redwoods State Park is a fantastic way to slow down and breathe in the clean air surrounding you. Since the park is so close to the ocean, water activities are popular both in the Navarro River and the Pacific Ocean. During the summer months, swimming and wading along the Navarro River is a great way to cool off. Boating is allowed on the river; however, kayaks and canoes are the more common way to explore the river.
Be sure to pack your fishing gear on your rental motorhome so you can try your luck as an angler. Steelhead fishing is popular along the Navarro River within the park, but remember that catch-and-release rules do apply. All anglers must have a valid California fishing license with a steelhead card if you're 16 years or older. There are specific times throughout the year where you don't have to release your catch. Check with the park’s office for dates. When fishing in the park, you're required to use barbless hooks only.
Many RV campers choose to stay at state park campgrounds to be closer to nature and the wildlife that calls these parks home. Navarro River Redwoods State Park has an abundance of wildlife, including black-tailed deer, raccoons, beavers, and belted kingfishers. Bring along your camera or cell phone to snap some amazing photos of the park’s wildlife while you're exploring the park.
The RV campgrounds at Navarro River Redwoods State Park are a great place to pull your motorhome in and relax for a weekend or even longer. The Paul M. Dimmick Campground and Navarro Beach Campgrounds are located within Navarro River Redwoods State Park and have several campsites near the Navarro River. Chemical toilets are within walking distance of most of the campsites, and potable water is nearby. The Navarro Beach Campgrounds can accommodate RVs and campers up to 28 feet long. Camping at Navarro River Redwoods State Park is on a first-come, first-served basis; reservations are not accepted.
Sometimes, state park RV camping can be a bit primitive even with a rental RV. The Caspar Beach RV Park & Campground in Mendocino is a good alternative to the campgrounds at Navarro River Redwoods State Park. Campers can enjoy direct beach access as well as an on-site arcade, grocery store, and gift shop. Full hookups with electric, water, and sewer are available, and guests can enjoy cable TV and Wi-Fi.
Head over to Willits and check in to the Golden Rule RV Park, where wildlife such as white deer, brown deer, wild turkey, rabbits, and coyotes wander nearby, giving you the perfect opportunity to snap photos to share with loved ones back home. Full hookups, clean showers, and modern restrooms are available for all campers to use. Laundry facilities are on-site.
While camping at Navarro River Redwoods State Park, be sure to take some time and explore the area, including the Glass Beach located in MacKerricher State Park just outside of Fort Bragg. Sea glass is created by the years' worth of garbage that has been dumped along the coastline near the northern part of Fort Bragg. Thousands of visitors walk along the Glass Beach collecting sea glass, but collecting sea glass is prohibited on the section of the beach inside the park. The amount of sea glass left is greatly diminished, but this is still an amazing beach to see.
While near Mendocino, drop in and visit the Russian Gulch State Park where a 36-foot waterfall plunges into the redwoods below, creating a serene and breathtaking view. The three-mile canyon from which the park gets its name runs along the coastline and encompasses unspoiled beaches where you can bring a picnic and relax. Visitors to Russian Gulch State Park enjoy riding horses, biking, hiking, and kayaking.
An absolute must-see is the Point Arena Lighthouse and Museum in Point Arena. This lighthouse is about 130 miles north of San Francisco and is part of the Fort Point Group of lighthouses that have guided ships along the rocky coast for years. While no longer operational, the Point Arena Lighthouse is an iconic monument that draws thousands of visitors each year. While visiting the lighthouse, be sure to wander through the museum to learn about the intriguing history of this West Coast treasure.