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If you are looking for shaded sites, creekside camping, or RV camping under the beautiful Florida sun, the Seminole Campground and RV Park has just the kind of spot for you. Whether it be by the Pop Ash Creek that runs through the campground or under the leafy canopy of native oaks, cypress, and pine trees, you'll feel remote enough from the cares of city life yet still within close driving distance to downtown Fort Myers.
Seminole Campground welcomes you with full hookup sites with 30 and 50 amp service, along with an array of amenities that make for a comfortable stay. Dip into the heated pool after a busy day out, or let the hot showers soothe aching muscles while running a load of laundry. If you'd like to stay active, the exercise room, the nature trail, and the dog park for furry friends are all there to give you a workout. Find additional amusement in the large recreation hall and game room. Wi-Fi access is available, and in open areas, satellite TV connections. You'll also find plenty of action with shuffleboard, corn hole, and horseshoes. If you need provisions or even RV supplies, the general store may have just what you're looking for.
Naturally, your Fort Myers camper rental puts you close to all the cosmopolitan attractions of Gulf Coast cities like Cape Coral, Bonita Springs, and Naples. And you’d be delighted with where your rental RV can take you in the wild, wonderful outdoors. So put that travel playlist on loop and embrace the open road.
Migratory birds and wetland wildlife abound in Six Mile Cypress Slough Preserve, just half an hour's drive away when RV camping at Seminole Campground and RV Park. Rainwater slowly makes its way to a larger body of water (in this case, Estero Bay) and is filtered here, making this freshwater haven a year-round habitat for alligators, otters, and turtles, including wading birds. The preserve spans more than 3,500 acres of wetland and upland ecosystems and can be conveniently explored on a wheelchair-accessible boardwalk.
Taking up about half of Sanibel Island's land area, the Jay Norwood "Ding" Darling National Wildlife Refuge is a 6,400-acre sanctuary of mangrove forest, seagrass beds, marshes, and hardwood hammocks. January through April is the season for maximum bird sightings while summer is best for viewing dolphins and Florida manatees. Alligators can be seen any time of the year. Take the tram to see more of the park in 90 minutes, hike one or all of the three trails, or launch a kayak or canoe and get out on the water. If you’d rather take the four-mile paved wildlife drive, time your visit at low tide so you can easily spot animals close to the road feeding on receding water.
If you need any more convincing to book an RV in Lee County, proximity to the Everglades National Park should be it. No other subtropical wilderness in the United States is bigger than this "river of grass," which measures more than 1.5 million acres. With such a massive area to cover, you may only have enough time for a short walk to spot alligators, turtles, and herons (on Anhinga Trail); glide silently in a canoe or kayak (on the 99-mile Wilderness Waterway or one of the many shorter trails); or follow a ranger on a hike, bicycle trip, or tram tour. If you'd like to get your feet wet, go off-trail on a slough slogging hike to come into closer contact with the park’s more elusive species.
Fort Myers teems with attractions for visitors of all ages, so you can stay awhile and look around a bit. There are plenty of grocery stores and gas stations around the city, so rest assured that your motorhome camping needs are amply covered. With the city comforts and convenience within reach, you can better focus on appreciating what Fort Myers has to offer.
Children of all ages will find education and entertainment rolled into one at IMAG History and Science Center. Here they are allowed to touch stingrays and sea stars, learn how the "green screen" works, and get hands-on with science exhibits where they can experiment. Adults can learn a thing or two from Native Americans on how they used shells to fashion tools.
Industry giant Henry Ford had a summer home next to renowned inventor Thomas Edison in Fort Myers. Today these summer residences known as the Edison and Ford Winter Estates contain Edison's research laboratory and garden that Ford had also used for the research of rubber trees (that he conducted alongside Harvey Firestone). Historic structures found in the 20-acre estate include the Edison Main House, the Ford House, and the Edison Ford Museum, which displays hundreds of inventions, artifacts, and other special exhibits.
You don’t have to venture far to see manatees when you rent a camper near Seminole Campground. Lee County's Manatee Park offers a non-captive warm water haven for Florida manatees who escape the cold waters of the Gulf Coast in late December until February. (The manatees usually flock here in droves between January and February when gulf water temperatures drop below 68°F.) When no manatees are there to entertain you, launch a kayak or canoe rental into the Orange River or stroll around the butterfly garden. Explore the wheelchair-accessible trails, learn more about the surrounding flora and fauna, and keep an eye out for local wildlife.
Fort Myers, FL camping gets you close to some of the state's pristine and legendary wilderness. So if you love nature in all its forms and you’re willing to get your boots wet, find the best RV rental in Fort Myers, Florida today and get ready for a wild encounter.