Find the perfect RV rental in Sequoia National Forest, CA. 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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Sequoia National Forest will mesmerize you with glacier-carved valleys, rugged granite spires, and, of course, the park's namesake giant sequoia trees. The forest is set in the Sierra Nevada mountains and boasts the largest concentration of giant sequoia groves in the world. There's plenty to keep you occupied, whether you're hiking scenic trails, paddling on turquoise lakes, or descending into subterranean caverns. A hundred miles north, Sequoia & Kings Canyon National Park beckons with mind-boggling specimens like General Sherman.
Planning a getaway to California? Book an RV in Fresno County and you'll enjoy the freedom to explore Sequoia National Forest at your own pace. You'll find RV rentals for every occasion, from compact campers to spacious family-sized rigs. With a home on wheels, it's easy to visit other iconic national parks like Death Valley and Joshua Tree. You're also within striking distance of Yosemite, one of the most visited national parks in the United States.
Sequoia National Forest gets you up close with some of the largest, most majestic trees in the world. The Trail of 100 Giants is one of the most popular hiking routes in the area, taking you through beautiful Long Meadow Grove. Along the way, you can admire some of the park's largest sequoias, some estimated to be more than 1,500 years old. The trail to Remington Hot Springs is another rewarding hike, leading to a series of geothermally heated pools strung along the Kern River – perfect for soothing aching muscles.
The Needles is another iconic Sequoia National Forest landmark, featuring massive granite rock spires that rise from the Kern River. Get the best views from the Dome Rock Lookout just off the Great Western Divide Highway. You can also hike the five-mile round-trip trail to Needles Lookout, a working fire tower perched on a granite monolith. For a glimpse of California's subterranean ecosystem, head to Boyden Cavern. Guided tours take you deep into the marble caves, which are decorated with stalactites, stalagmites, shields, flowstone, pendants, and other dramatic rock formations.
Beyond housing the largest trees on the planet, Sequoia National Forest offers plenty of outdoor recreation activities. Anglers flock to Lake Isabella, a well-known habitat for rainbow trout, bluegill, crappie, catfish and largemouth bass. Within the forest, the Jennie Lakes Wilderness showcases flower-filled meadows, alpine forests, and crystalline streams. Mitchell Peak is one of the top day hikes in the Sierra Nevada region, rewarding you with sweeping views over Sequoia National Forest.
RV camping at Sequoia National Forest offers a unique chance to sleep among the largest living trees on the planet. Dozens of campgrounds are spread across three ranger districts – Hume Lake, Kern River, and Western Divide. In the Hume Lake Ranger District, Princess Campground is a favorite with RV campers. The campground is set around a wildflower-strewn meadow, with sites shaded by mature conifers. Expect a primitive camping experience without hookups or vault toilets – perfect for reconnecting with nature. There's also a dump station for RVs.
The Hume Lake Campground is another popular base for RV campers, with spacious sites set under Sequoia and Jeffrey pines. Interpretive programs are run throughout the summer and are a great way to enrich your Sequoia National Forest camping experience. In the Kern River Ranger District, the Boulder Gulch Campground is set on the shores of Lake Isabella and can accommodate RVs of up to 45 feet in length. Nearby Camp 9 is also an RV-friendly option, with more than 100 spacious sites and easy access to Lake Isabella.
If you're exploring the area in an RV rental, don't miss adjacent Sequoia & Kings Canyon National Park. The pair offer 14 developed campgrounds which you can use as a base for planning your adventures in the park. Admire stalactites in a 10,000-year-old cave, take in sweeping views over the Great Western Divide from the vertigo-inducing Moro Rock lookout, and gaze up at mighty General Sherman, the largest living single-stem tree on the planet.
For gas, groceries, and other motorhome camping essentials, head to Bakersfield. Kids will love checking out attractions like the Buena Vista Museum of Natural History and California Living Museum. Los Angeles is a four-hour drive south and is a great place to kickstart an RV camping getaway in California. Spend a few days exploring the City of Angels, then pick up a Los Angeles camper rental and hit the road. After ticking off Sequoia National Forest, continue north to discover national parks like Death Valley, Yosemite, and Redwoods.