2002 Coleman Americana Le Sun Valley
2002 Coleman Americana Le Sun Valley
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Once upon a time, the land in and around Montgomery Bell State Park was located right at the heart of central Tennessee's iron industry. But times have changed since the early days of the 19th century, and the park is now a favorite vacation destination for RV campers keen to enjoy a host of recreational activities.
Located in Burns, Tennessee, around 40 minutes west of Nashville, Montgomery Bell State Park covers more than 3,700 acres of wooded terrain. It offers an extensive network of hiking and biking trails, an 18-hole golf course, and three lakes for fishing and boating. Add in a 90+ site campground and you've got the makings of the perfect camping getaway.
If you'd like to explore the best of Montgomery Bell State Park, search for an RV in Dickson County and reserve a campsite for a few nights or more. Once you've set up camp, you can then take your pick from the many opportunities for adventure and relaxation that the park has to offer.
Not sure what to see and do during your Montgomery Bell State Park RV camping adventure? After parking your rig and checking the lay of the land, the first thing you should do is head out on one of the park's many hiking trails.
There are more than 19 miles of trails winding their way through the park, allowing you to immerse yourself in the dense woodland and hilly terrain for which the region is famous. The 1.5-mile Ore Pit Trail offers a nice and easy place to start, while those looking for more of a physical challenge can tackle the 10.25-mile Montgomery Bell Trail that loops around the entire park.
But while some visitors enjoy exploring on land, others prefer to get out on the water. Montgomery Bell State Park is home to three large lakes — Lake Woodhaven, Creech Hollow Lake, and Lake Acorn — all of which are open to boating.
If you want to cast a line and try your luck fishing, 50-acre Lake Woodhaven is home to bream, bass, and catfish. All three lakes are also popular with canoeists and kayakers, while kayaks and paddle boats can be rented on Acorn Lake. And if you want to go for a swim, Lake Acorn's swim beach is open from Memorial Day weekend until Labor Day weekend.
The other main attraction that draws plenty of RV campers to Montgomery Bell State Park is its 18-hole golf course. Built in 1973, the heavily wooded course is a relaxing place to play a round or two, and you might even spot deer, wild turkey, and other native wildlife wandering the fairways.
If you're planning on camping with an RV at Montgomery Bell State Park, you should feel right at home in the park's spacious campground. Open all year round, the campground features a total of 94 sites, most of which can accommodate RVs.
Most sites can accommodate RVs up to 60 feet in length, with 20-, 30-, and 50-amp electrical service available on most sites. 47 sites feature water and electric, while 40 sites also have sewer hookups. There are also two pull-through campsites accessible to people with a disability.
Three bathhouses with flushing toilets and hot showers are located throughout the campground, while every site gets its own picnic table, grill, and trash can. There's also a creek that runs alongside the campground, so you might want to reserve one of the sites that sits on its banks if you like falling asleep to the sound of running water.
Finally, if you're traveling with your dog or cat, leashed pets are welcome in the campground as long as they're never left unattended.
With a peaceful atmosphere and plenty of great outdoor activities to enjoy, you'll no doubt want to spend a few days (at least) in Montgomery Bell State Park. But once you're ready to hit the road again, you won't have far to go to find other attractions worth exploring.
Just an hour-and-a-half to the northwest lies theLand Between the Lakes National Recreation Area, where you can park your rental RV for a few nights while you enjoy excellent hunting, kayaking, and wildlife watching. Natchez Trace State Park, a popular hiking and fishing destination, is an hour's drive in a southwesterly direction.
If you'd prefer to head for a major city, Nashville is less than an hour to the east. There, you can wander the halls of the Country Music Hall of Fame, or maybe head to a concert in the hallowed surrounds of the Grand Ole Opry. There's lots to enjoy in and around the Tennessee state capital, so make sure you leave enough time in your travel itinerary to see it all.