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One of the biggest draws of motorhome camping in Lincoln City is its proximity to the Oregon coast. Whether you like beachcombing or gliding on a kayak on a calm lake, you won't be far from water-based action. After a day filled with fun, Lincoln City KOA’s mature trees provide a soothing shade and some privacy so you can reflect in peace. Whatever your needs, you’re likely to find a site that best suits your rental RV. Full hookup and water/electric sites come with 50/30/20 amp service, some with fire rings, some with a picnic table and a fire pit. Wi-Fi is available, while cable service is on offer in full hookup sites. Maximum site length is 70 feet.
There's plenty to do in this RV park whatever your sport; perhaps you like basketball, volleyball, or badminton? The grassy area doubles as a football field or a playground for fetch with your pet. Throw a few rounds of horseshoes or swing that tetherball while the kids enjoy the swings and slides in the large playground. Your furry friends will love their time at the Kamp K9.
Enjoy a filling breakfast at the diner on-site or a refreshing local Tillamook ice cream at the snack bar. If you need firewood and propane, they are sold on-site. For camping supplies, check the campground store.
For a truly unforgettable experience, coincide your visit when the gray whales make their journey from the cold waters of the north to the warm waters farther south. That alone is a reason to camp in an RV near Otis, OR and let your cares float away.
Lincoln City has seven miles of wheelchair-accessible sandy beach, which you can enter from many public access points. Kids will love to build sandcastles here or fly a kite, and anyone of any age will surely marvel at the tide pools left behind by receding water, or a trove of agate, shells, and sea creatures that wash ashore after a big storm. If you're lucky, you might even pick up a glass float. Glass floats are balls or spheres that were once used by Japanese and Norwegian fishermen to keep their wide nets afloat. Lincoln City's Finders Keepers annual treasure hunt pays tribute to these wonderful orbs.
If you're looking to be on or in the water and catch dinner along the way, a visit to Devils Lake is in order. With a surface area of 685 acres, the lake offers refuge when the wind is blowing on the coast. Dip a paddle on the lake's tranquil waters (either from a kayak or a stand-up paddleboard), troll for rainbow trout from your boat, or take a refreshing swim at the Regatta Ground Park and Sandpoint Park. If you're seeking an adrenaline rush, a jet ski ride might be more exciting.
Of the many things you can see off the Oregon Coast, there are a few that are hard to miss: whales. And that’s reason enough to book an RV in Lincoln County and follow the road to Depoe Bay, the center of all whale-watching action half an hour's drive away when you rent a camper near Lincoln City KOA. Depoe Bay overlooks the Pacific Ocean from its lofty perch, so it's easy to spot year-round residents like gray whales or migrating giants like orcas, humpbacks, and even blue whales. Time your visit during the busiest season between mid-December through mid-January when close to 20,000 gray whales make their journey south to the warm lagoons of Baja, Mexico. Visit the Whale Watching Center to help you identify which tail goes to which whale.
When RV camping at Lincoln City KOA in the summer and fall, you’ll likely catch one of the city’s most colorful events. If you see a giant blue tang or octopus floating above the white sand beaches, then the Kite Festival is well underway. Featuring performances by professional fliers, the festival also teaches kids how to make kites. Then there's Lincoln City’s version of the "Running of the Bols" where participants race on the sand while strapped to a parachute kite.
To see a live octopus and other marine animals, visit the Oregon State University's Hatfield Marine Science Center in Newport. Marine research findings by the university are shared here through interactive exhibits. Other issues covered by the center include weather and tsunamis, commercial fishing, and ocean resource management.
Aviation enthusiasts may want to head an hour's drive inland to McMinnville to view Evergreen Aviation and Space Museum’s collection of spacecraft and military and civilian aircraft. One of the museum's centerpieces is the Hughes H-4 Hercules or the Spruce Goose intended for trans-Atlantic flight transport during WWII. There are also several MiGs, Douglas attack aircraft, and an actual Lockheed SR-71 Blackbird renowned for its astonishing speeds.
Along the Oregon Coast, glass floats used to drift naturally from the ocean, especially after huge storms. Some European glass balls were made in the 19th century, so they became collectors' items. (The ones from Japan were made from recycled sake bottles.) These days, however, Lincoln City's "float fairies" drop 3,000 mesmerizingly colored glass floats along its seven-mile beach for anyone to hunt and keep. Be on the lookout for these enchanting orbs scattered from Roads End to Siletz Bay.
Being a coastal town, the beach is one big reason to come to Lincoln City. But look up and down the coast and inland, and you’ll realize that there’s a whole world waiting to be discovered. Don’t wait for the winds to blow in a different direction to get going. Find an RV rental in Lincoln City, Oregon right away and set sail to new adventures.