Top 25 Sequoyah Bay State Park RV Rentals and Motorhome Rentals

RV Rental Sequoyah Bay State Park

Find the perfect RV rental in Sequoyah Bay State Park, OK. Simple, easy, and fully insured.

  • 100% free roadside assistance
  • Real people here to help 24/7
  • Get it delivered
  • More reviews. More 5-star ratings
-
All towables

Trailer

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.

Fifth-Wheel

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.

Other

All other types of drivable vehicles.

0
0

How to rent an RV on Outdoorsy


  • 1

    Search by location

    Tell us where you want to pick up or have your RV delivered

  • 2

    Filter search results

    Sort by vehicle type, date, price, and amenities

  • 3

    Message the owner

    Learn more about your favorite RV and the best local destinations

  • 4

    Request a booking

    Send a request directly to the owner and start preparing for your adventure

Sequoyah Bay State Park can be found on the eastern side of Oklahoma and rests along the edge of Jackson Bay. The state park spans over 303 acres and contains numerous areas that are named after famous Native American chiefs. This state park is a popular spot for water sports and camping.

The area can be very hot and humid during the spring and summer, although temperatures start to significantly cool down during the winter. Sequoyah Bay State Park is situated near the cities of Muskogee and Broken Arrow.

Discover Sequoyah Bay State Park


Getting Outdoors

You’ll find plenty of things to do outdoors while at Sequoyah Bay State Park. One is fishing. Thanks to its location near a few waterways, fishers will find plenty of areas to search for fish in. Some species you’ll find swimming around here include bass, crappie, catfish, and walleye. There is a marina a few minutes away from where fishers can rent boats or use its dock for fishing.

Visitors could also go hiking. There are quite a few trails winding around the grounds, all of which vary in their difficulties and elevations. Some pathways to trek down include the Eagle Roost Trail, Fossil Trail, Deer Run Trail, and Three Forks Trail. While hiking, you’ll be able to view many of the area’s native plants, and you might even come across some wildlife, like armadillos, raccoons, and prairie dogs.

While visiting here, grab your rackets and play some tennis while. Sequoyah Bay State Park has a few large tennis courts that are surrounded by trees providing you with plenty of shade as you play. Keep in mind these courts are usually first-come-first-served.

Camping at Sequoyah Bay State Park

Book an RV in Wagoner County at any of the handful of motorhome campgrounds situated nearby. A few minutes away from the state park is Gibson RV Park. This option offers 42 RV sites that come with amenities such as 20, 30, 50 amp electric, propane refills, and picnic tables. The campground is also pet-friendly and features a few walking trails.

Campers could also keep their travel trailer at Hidden Valley RV Park. This motorhome campground has 61 camper sites that come with electric, WiFi, and laundry room access. This pet-friendly option also has restrooms, showers, barbecue grills, and a playground.

Exploring the Area

For those who would like to explore the nearby area with their camper, you’ll find numerous destinations you can stop by at. Less than an hour away in Broken Arrow is the Military History Museum. This museum is designed to teach visitors more about the history of the United States military. Inside, you’ll find exhibits that contain various military artifacts, such as uniforms and weapons. There are also descriptive cards beneath each exhibit, so you’ll be able to better understand the significance of the item. The museum also hosts various events throughout the year, especially on patriotic ones, such as the Fourth of July and Memorial Day.

Take a quick drive to Tulsa, one of Oklahoma’s largest cities, to check out the Gilcrease Museum. Dedicated to telling the history of the many Native American tribes who once lived in the state, the Gilcrease Museum is home to a variety of exhibits that showcase Native American art, history, and culture. Other exhibits you’ll find here include photographs from iconic photographer Dorothea Lange and Mexican Modernism pieces. The museum is also surrounded by fragrant gardens that contain both native and exotic plants.

While in Tulsa, you could also take a quick drive down Route 66 to see the Blue Whale of Catoosa. Built-in the 1970s, this massive whale statue rests along the edge of a local waterway. Visitors can stop by to snap a picture of the whale or enjoy a meal at one of the picnic shelters located nearby.

In Oklahoma City, there’s Bricktown. This vibrant district is situated within a former warehouse area and is filled with restaurants and shops. There’s also a water taxi visitors can hop on for a quick cruise down the Bricktown Canal. Other attractions include a ballpark, zoo, and art museum. Bricktown also holds numerous events throughout the year, such as a reggae festival.

About two hours away in Norman is the Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History. Founded in 1899, this museum contains over a million artifacts related to natural histories, such as fossils and rocks. In fact, the museum is believed to be home to one of the largest Apatosaurus skeletons in the world. In addition to this, visitors can learn more about Native American languages, many of which are documented in the museum’s archives.

Popular nearby hiking trails and campgrounds


  • Hiking TrailLocation
  • Three Forks Trail, OKSequoyah Bay State Park, OK
  • Fitness and Nature Trail, OKSequoyah Bay State Park, OK
  • Three Forks and Fitness Trails, OKSequoyah Bay State Park, OK
  • Fossil Trail, OKSequoyah State Park, OK
  • Sequoyah State Park: Red Section, OKSequoyah Bay State Park, OK
  • Cherokee Nation Scenic Drive: Tahlequah to Sallisaw, OKTahlequah, OK
  • Green Leaf Trail Loop, OKGreenleaf State Park, OK
  • Greenleaf Trail , OKGreenleaf State Park, OK
  • Sparrow Hawk Primitive Area Trail, OKTahlequah, OK
  • Bathtub Rock Falls [CLOSED], OKTahlequah, OK

Frequently Asked Questions


Discover the best of what’s around


  • Great Smoky Mountains National Park

    Great Smoky Mountains National Park

    +349 vehicles

  • Rocky Mountain National Park

    Rocky Mountain National Park

    +873 vehicles

  • Joshua Tree National Park

    Joshua Tree National Park

    +1334 vehicles

  • Olympic National Park

    Olympic National Park

    +1009 vehicles

  • Zion National Park

    Zion National Park

    +103 vehicles