Find the perfect RV rental in Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground, TN. Simple, easy, and fully insured.
Tell us where you want to pick up or have your RV delivered
Sort by vehicle type, date, price, and amenities
Learn more about your favorite RV and the best local destinations
Send a request directly to the owner and start preparing for your adventure
In the heart of the Tennessee mountains, Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground is surrounded by tall pines and hardwood trees. The campground is situated in an open space that is flat and level, ideal for RVs and trailers. Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground has 80 full hookup sites and extra room for those willing to forgo hookups. Each site comes with a picnic table and a fire ring, which is ideal for roasting marshmallows at the end of a long day of wheelin’ fun. These rings can be used to grill fish, but if fishermen haven’t had any luck that day, there is an on-site restaurant dishing up a pub-style fare. The general store stocks basic RV supplies, snacks, and gifts that will make a good souvenir to remind you of this perfect RV camping trip.
When you rent a camper, also bring your ATV or OHV with you to Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground! Situated right by Royal Blue Wildlife Management Area (WMA), Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground maintains a direct access path to over 600 miles of off-road trails in Royal Blue WMA. It also has an ATV wash station, should anyone feel compelled to hit the trails in a shiny, clean ATV. Heads up: by Tennessee law, all ATV and OHV riders under 18 years are required to wear helmets. This is strictly enforced on the Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground property.
Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground frequently holds fundraisers to help cancer patients in Campbell County. The fundraisers usually consist of fun competitions, races, and other challenges.
The closest large town is Jacksboro, which has a few restaurants, fast-food restaurants, stores, a Walmart store, and is about about 20 miles south of Ride Royal Blue ATV Resort and Campground. Established in 1808, Jacksboro is one of the oldest towns in Tennessee. Search for an RV in Campbell County, TN, and jumpstart your next RV camping adventure.
In addition to over 600 miles of off-road trails, Royal Blue WMA is considered “an important bird area” by Audubon. Bird lovers, ornithologists, and photographers will enjoy exploring the wooded mountains in search of rare, elusive birds like cerulean warblers and golden-winged warblers, which are rarely found anywhere outside these mountains. While hiking or riding the trails, keep an eye out. There are several remnants of bygone civilizations dotting the lonely woods. Here, and there, there are foundations that evince at long-abandoned homes, overgrown cemeteries, and low stone walls from forgotten farms. Although most of the trails in 200,000-acre Royal Blue WMA are designated for off-road vehicles, there are a few miles of maintained trails for hiking and horseback riding.
Nearby North Cumberland Wildlife Management Area is considered one of the best places in the region for wildlife watching. Elks have been reintroduced to the Royal Blue Ridge mountains, and a viewing tower has been constructed to give wildlife lovers a better and safer way to view them as they graze in a fresh airy meadow. North Cumberland WMA, encompassing over 150,000 acres, is dotted by waterfalls, many of which disappear just as quickly as they appear in springtime.
Nearby Chuck Swan State Forest adds another 25,000 acres of wilderness. In a state known for its logging industry, it may be surprising to learn that a large portion of the trees in this region was left untouched. The old-growth virgin woods are centuries old. They harbor creatures like coyotes, foxes, deer, elk, and other small game.
In remote Tennessee, it’s easy to fall into the trap of thinking there isn’t anything to do in the small mountain towns. On the contrary, many small towns have charming gift shops, antique stores, and historical societies or museums that honors its heritage and culture. Based in Clinton, the Museum of Appalachia is a living-history Smithsonian Museum. Over 250,000 artifacts, tools, maps, photographs, and other items are on display in three separate buildings. Guests are also encouraged to explore the other buildings, which consist of 35 log cabins, churches, and barns. Get a glimpse into what life was like in the Appalachia boonies.
Knoxville boasts a few museums, art galleries, and a variety of shopping options. Among its more curious attractions is the Airplane Gas Station, which is part art exhibit, part a working business (the type of business can vary from year to year).
At the end of a long day of adventuring and exploring, kick up your heels outside an Airstream rental, and watch the night sky. In rural Tennessee, where light pollution is minimal, stars twinkle almost as brightly as the moon, and on a moonless night, the starlight is bright enough to cast a shadow.