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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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On the shores of one of California’s most popular fishing lakes, the Silver Lake Resort is a family-friendly RV park in the Eastern Sierra. It was first established as a trout fishing retreat back in 1916, with the majestic surroundings and exceptional fishing still luring anglers and vacationers today.
RV camping at Silver Lake Resort includes access to plenty of RV sites, with some large enough for big rigs or towing vehicles. Not all sites are shaded, but they do have full hookups with water, sewer, and 30-amp power, and there’s a lovely shaded barbecue area in the center of the park.
Aside from fishing, this June Lake campground has numerous horseshoe pits for those feeling competitive, as well as a laundry facility, restrooms, and showers for guests to utilize. The on-site General Store is well-stocked with groceries, fresh vegetables, and RV supplies, as well as fishing tackle and local souvenirs.
Aside from fishing for trout in Silver Lake, you can also head to nearby June Lake, which nestles at the base of the Sierra Nevada’s steep eastern escarpment. The area has been nicknamed the “Switzerland of California,” with rolling hills and subalpine valleys blanketed in meadows. Bait, spin casting, and lure fishing are all available in the waters of June Lake, as is swimming from the picturesque beach, and there are plenty of trails that lead into the nearby backcountry. If you’re visiting during the fall, the Aspen groves ignite in color while winter brings skiing, snowboarding, and ice climbing enthusiasts to the region.
Photography enthusiasts should make a point of visiting the Ansel Adams Wilderness Area, which is named after the legendary photographer who beautifully captured the Sierra Nevada. It’s traversed by around 350 miles of hiking trails (including sections of the long-distance John Muir and Pacific Crest trails), as well as encompassing the popular rock climbing site of the Minarets.
Camp in an RV near June Lake and make the short drive east to the Hot Creek Geological Site, which encompasses a series of spurting geysers and steaming hot pools. After taking in the views of the bubbling cauldrons from the parking lot, follow the trail that leads down to the geological site itself where water temperatures as high as 430 degrees Fahrenheit have been recorded beneath the earth’s surface. A highlight of visiting the site is seeing the geysers in action as boiling water is spurted high into the air.
Camping at Silver Lake Resort is also a good base for visiting the Inyo National Forest, which sprawls across parts of the Sierra Nevada and the White Mountains. It’s a popular destination for serious trekkers wanting to access the summits of Mount Whitney and Boundary Peak, with sweeping views across the Mono Lake basin and its rugged surrounds. Don’t miss a visit to the Ancient Bristlecone Pine Forest where trees over 4,800 years old can be witnessed or head to the picture-perfect Convict Lake whose waters beautifully reflect Laurel Mountain.
June Lake campers can pick up grocery supplies at the local general store, with a gas station also nearby if you need to fill up your RV rental. There are a handful of restaurants and cafes clustered in June Lake where you can dine out, as well as a post office and community library. Alternatively, you can make the 35-minute drive south to Mammoth Lakes where you’ll find more eateries and services, as well as a pharmacy and hospital.
To take in the breathtaking alpine scenery that surrounds the town, follow the June Lake Loop, which connects to Mammoth Lakes. Soak up the views towards the 10,909-foot Carson Peak and sparkling glacial lakes, with plenty of places where you can pull over and take photographs.
If you’re visiting Mammoth Lakes, stop in at the Mammoth Museum at the Hayden Cabin to learn about the local history. It features old mining equipment and cultural memorabilia displayed within a 1920's log cabin and celebrates the people and industries that have left their mark on the region. Mammoth Lakes is also home to the Mammoth Ski Museum where you can learn about the founding of the Mammoth Mountain Ski Area and the 500-year-history of the sport.
Want to get active? Hit the ski slopes or hiking trails of the Mammoth Mountain and June Mountain ski areas, then witness the columnar basalt of the Devils Postpile National Monument. Mammoth Lakes also serves as the gateway to Rainbow Falls, which cascades 101 feet over a nearby escarpment.
Whether you want to get active in the Sierra Nevada Mountains or cast a fishing line to see what’s biting, book an RV in Mono County and start planning your next vacation.