Top 25 Acadia National Park, ME RV Rentals and Motorhome Rentals

RV Rental Acadia National Park

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All towables


Trailers for all types of towing vehicles, including SUVs and pickups.

Folding Trailer

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.

Toy Hauler

Living quarters in the front with dedicated space for hauling motorcycles or other “toys” in the back.

Utility Trailer

All other types of towable trailers.

All drivables

Class C

Popular with small families and first-time RV drivers who want a little more room than a van. Comparable to driving a truck.

Camper Van

The smallest and nimblest of fully enclosed RVs. Drives like a van. Loves posing for Instagram.

Class B

A formal-sounding name for camper van, but just as photogenic.

Class A

Drivers should be comfortable driving bus-sized vehicles and dealing with parking limitations. Great for delivery.

Truck Camper

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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Located 50 miles from Bangor, Maine, Acadia National Park features some of the highest rocky headlands along the Atlantic coast, as well as several stone bridges, hiking trails, and carriage roads. The Schoodic Peninsula and Isle au Haut are also part of the park. Planning a road trip in the Northeast? Book an RV in Hancock County, Maine and spend a few days exploring Acadia National Park and the surrounding communities.

Bass Harbor and Corea are small fishing villages where you can experience amazingly fresh seafood. Rent a camper near Acadia National Park so you can spend time exploring all the sights Maine has to offer.

Discover Acadia National Park

Getting Outdoors

There are so many different activities you can try in and around Acadia National Park. Deciding which ones to take on while you are visiting may be your biggest challenge. Take a week or two; rent an RV near Acadia National Park so you are close to all the action. The park’s scenic, well-maintained trails and carriage roads are excellent places to go hiking and mountain biking. The pathways are mostly gravel, making hiking and biking easy for beginners. Some trails are not suitable for bikers and may be more challenging for hikers.

Many visitors flock to Acadia National Park and the small towns throughout Maine to try their hand at photography. From the coastal rocks below offering a safe place for sea life to lounge to bald eagles soaring overhead, getting breathtaking photos should be as easy as pointing your camera and shooting. Your friends back home will be envious of all the amazing pictures you took while camping at Acadia National Park.

Many claim no visit to Acadia National Park is complete without a stop at the historic Jordan Pond House to enjoy popovers and tea, a tradition that dates back to the 1890s. The tradition was started by Nellie McIntire and has continued through the ages. The original Jordan Pond House burned down in 1979 but was quickly rebuilt and reopened in 1982. During the rebuild, tea and popovers were still served on the lawn, and that tradition has continued during the summer months.

If you don’t have your own RV, rent a camper near Acadia National Park and enjoy some fun in the sun at fresh and saltwater beaches. Swimming is only allowed in Echo Lake, but you can enjoy a quick dip in the ocean surf or paddle in some of the inland lakes. Some campgrounds near Acadia offer their own beaches for relaxing and enjoying the sound of the water lapping the shoreline.

Camping at Acadia National Park

There are numerous options for camping with an RV near Acadia National Park; just remember the campgrounds will fill up quickly during peak tourism months. Reserve your campsite when you reserve your RV rental. When researching potential campgrounds for your trip to Maine, Blackwoods Campground is a good option. Blackwoods is located just to the south of Bar Harbor and is open year-round. Campfire rings and picnic tables are available at each campsite, and there are flush toilets nearby. Showers aren’t available, but pay showers can be found in select businesses in Otter Creek, a nearby village.

The Seawall Campground is located south of Southwest Harbor, near Acadia National Park. This campground is open from May to October and offers a picnic table and campfire ring at each campsite. Flush toilets are available close to the campsites, but no showers. Pay showers can be found in a nearby village.

Another option for camping with your RV is the Schoodic Woods Campground, southeast of Winter Harbor, near Acadia National Park. This campground is split into two loops and offers campsites with parking spaces for campers or cars. All campsites offer a picnic table and fire ring. There are flush toilets and potable water stations close to the campsites.

Exploring the Area

Take some time out from camping at Acadia National Park to discover the old-world charm that many of the small towns and villages surrounding the park have to offer. No visit to Maine is complete without sampling some of the freshest lobster you will ever have the privilege to taste. The coast also boasts a wide variety of seafood, but if you’re not a big fan of seafood, don’t fret; there are other options, such as Italian, Mexican, American, and Asian cuisine.

You might enjoy a visit to the Bass Harbor Head Light, which is the only lighthouse on Mount Desert Island. The lighthouse isn’t open to the public, but visitors can view it from the shoreline and snap some panoramic photos to share with people back home. While visiting the Bass Harbor Head Light, stop into Tremont and take in the local sights.

When visiting Acadia National Park, you may want to plan a quick day trip over to Lamoine State Park, located near Mount Desert Island. Lamoine State Park has a boat ramp for boating enthusiasts, a picnic area, and several hiking trails for exploring the natural habitat. If you have an RV rental, cruise on down to Baxter State Park and stay a few days before heading back to Acadia National Park. Baxter State Park boasts the tallest mountain in Maine, Katahdin Peak. The end of the Appalachian Trail is also located in the park.

Popular nearby hiking trails and campgrounds

  • Hiking TrailLocation
  • South Bubble Mountain and Jordan Pond Loop, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Jordan Pond Carry to Eagle Lake and Bubbles Trails Loop, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • North Bubble Trail, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Bubbles Trail, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Sargent East Cliffs Trail , MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Bald Peak Trail, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Maple Spring Trail, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Parkman Mountain Trail, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Norumbega Mountain and Hadlock Ponds Loop Trail, MEAcadia National Park, ME
  • Deer Brook Trail via Jordan Pond Path, MEAcadia National Park, ME

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