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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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Established in the 1970s, Moose Lake Campground sits in deep woods just a few yards from Echo Lake in Minnesota. The RV campground is comprised of three loops, and though campers may have neighbors on either side of their site, the lush greenery acts as a screen, blocking their presence. Indeed, it can seem very private. Outside the high season, it’s not uncommon for a camper to find they have the loop to themselves.
Of the 33 RV sites, 20 have 30-amps electric hookups. Drinking water is available near the restrooms, and during the summer months, showers and flush toilets are open for the guests’ use. During the offseason, vault toilets are available, as well. Well-behaved, leashed dogs are welcomed. The facility is open from early April till mid-November, depending on the weather.
The closest town, Moose Lake, MN, has a small hospital with emergency services, as well as a handful of restaurants and retail shopping options. However, for more variety, Cloquet is about 25 miles north. Search for an RV rental in Carlton County, MN, and take a break from the hustle and bustle of big city life and embark on an amazing RV camping trip.
Rent an RV in Moose Lake and gain access to a world of recreational fun. Moose Lake is lined by groves of aspens intermingled with basswood, birch, and maple trees. Reeds, lily pads and other aquatic plants line the surface of the lake in nooks and coves, providing cover for the fish and other aquatic life. Fishing is highly regarded. Largemouth bass, northern pike, walleye, and panfish are abundant, and there are other less-common species that swim within the lake’s murky depths. A boat landing and a fishing pier invite fishing and other water recreational fun, and rental boats, kayaks, and canoes are available for rent at the park office. For a few short weeks in peak summer, visitors line the swim beach with towels to get a little tan.
About five miles of hiking trails wind and weave through Moose Lake State Park. Hikers and other adventurers should keep a sharp eye out. In addition to wildlife, agate stones are especially plentiful in this region. One of the world’s largest agate stones, weighing 108 pounds, was found in the park. Many other types of quartz have been found in these woods, too. Stop in the Moose Lake Agate and Geological Center and learn about the region’s ancient past as well as to see various samples of local stones and fossils.
When winter rolls around and blankets the region in ice and deep snow, the fun doesn’t stop. All of Moose Lake State Park is open to cross-country skiing and snowshoeing. Rough-shod shanties are erected on the iced-over lake, providing shelter to stubborn fishermen while they ply their trade.
If the five miles of trails aren’t sufficient, there are several other options in the area. The Willard Munger State Trail stretches over 70 miles, connecting Hinckley, MN, to Duluth, MN. The entire trail is paved, ideal for hikers, bikers, horseback riding, and skating.
For off-roading fun, Nemadji State Forest offers over 100 miles of trails dedicated to ATVs, OHVs, and snowmobiles. The terrain is largely flat, with a few gently rolling hills and swamplands.
In central Minnesota, towns are few and far apart. A patchwork of farms mixed in with thin groves of trees blankets the flat, gently rolling region. It’s easy to think that there isn’t much to do other than fish or swim. On the contrary, many small towns have their own unique charms and attractions. Hop into a rental motorhome and find the favorite artist’s shop, boutique clothing store, and gift store with the perfect memorabilia as a reminder of this once-in-a-lifetime RV camping trip. A handful of towns have constructed roadside statues in hopes of drawing visitors’ interest. Big Louis, the “world’s largest trapper,” stands tall outside a gas station in Barnum. The world’s largest walleye fish, weighing in at 2,000 pounds, was reportedly caught by Paul Bunyan himself and guards the entrance to Rush City.
There’s nothing like freshly picked apples. In autumns, many apple orchards and groves are opened to the public. If visitors aren’t keen on picking their own apples, many orchards like Cider Flats Apple Orchards in Hinckley, MN, operate a produce stand at which customers can purchase apples and apple-related goods.
In order to foster a sense of community, many towns hold fairs and festivals throughout the year. This also serves as a break for the agricultural communities as well as brings in out-of-town visitors. Moose Lake has hosted Agate Days since the 1960s. The two-day event is geared toward rockhounds and fossil hunters, but there’s plenty of fun for the other attendants. Agate Days also traditionally holds a car show, rodeo drive, art show, and live music concerts.
RV camp at Moose Lake Campground and enjoy the slower pace of life. Watch the sun dip down over Moose Lake and listen to frogs and crickets as they get ready for the evening.