Find the perfect RV rental in ACT Campground, UT. Simple, easy, and fully insured.
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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If you're looking for an RV campground in Utah that is more than just another campground, take a close look at ACT Campground on the southern limits of the city of Moab. The RV park is a green-integrated model that utilizes recycled or renewable materials in its construction, such as straw bales. The park has an office, a clubhouse, and a small store that can cater to your needs, whatever they may be; there's an outdoor patio with a gas grill and community fire pit you can use while viewing the La Sal Mountains in the background. If you happen to be feeding a larger group or just feel like getting fancy, there's an indoor kitchen that can handle whatever it is you're preparing.
Each of the RV camping sites has full hookups with 20, 30 or 50 amp electricity, cable TV channels, and Wi-Fi, so you can catch up on the news or on your email (or both) as soon as you arrive. There are laundry facilities you can use to prepare for the days ahead and restrooms with showers you can use to freshen up. Each site has wood chips in place of grass (this is the desert, after all) and parking pads made from packed, level gravel. Some of the sites have pull-through access while the rest have back-in access, so you can choose whichever of these best suits your needs.
Once you have settled into your campsite, there is a lot to see and do in the immediate area. The camp management offers educational events such as lectures and guided tours regarding the geology, biology, and history of the area, outdoor photography instruction, and more. Some local tour guide companies can fix you up for rock climbing, base jumping, and zip-lining, just to name a few activities. If an adrenaline rush isn't your thing, you can still hike and mountain bike the area or use your motorhome rental to take a self-guided tour of the area.
Search for an RV in Grand County, and you will have your choice from a wide variety of RV makes and models that are perfectly suited to the Utah countryside. Sand Flats Recreation Area is a high plain that is bordered on the east by the La Sal Mountains, and on the north and south by the Grand Staff and Mill Creek Canyons. It's the perfect place to enjoy hiking and biking on miles upon miles of trails that are scenic and varied in their level of challenge.
Dead Horse Point State Park is less than 40 miles and a brief 50-minute drive away when you're camping at ACT Campground. The park is an ever-changing landscape that combines vertical cliffs with immense canyons where extreme high desert environment conditions challenge the animal and plant life that exist here. Hiking and geocaching are popular activities, but visitors are asked to stay on the marked paths and not wander off of them in order to protect the arid and highly sensitive ecosystems. The trails are not difficult and should be comfortable for most people; however, the rock surface can be slippery at times, so proper footwear is recommended.
Arches National Park to the north of ACT Campground has more than 2,000 stone arches made out of sandstone and finely varnished by rain which carries the sediment down to the Colorado River below. In the winter, melted snow re-freezes and expands, causing chunks of sandstone to break off. This constant erosion continues to wear on the spires and arches, which will eventually disappear and be replaced by new structures created in the same manner. Hiking is allowed, but you should stay on the marked path; hiking or climbing arches is not allowed. There is a store in the park where you can purchase books, postcards, and gifts; sales from the non-profit store are directed towards educational, interpretive, and scientific programs throughout southeastern Utah.
When it's time to come in from the outdoors to enjoy something more comfortable, Monticello has numerous attractions on hand. A local arts organization provides the funding for events throughout the year, and the city is home to the annual Blue Mountain Triathlon. One of the city's important landmarks is the Big Four Tractor, an antique tractor that was engaged at various farms around the county and still functions today; it is on display next to the Frontier Museum and Visitor Center.
Utah is (or once was) dinosaur territory, and the city of Price is home to Utah State University's Eastern Prehistoric Museum, a smallish but well-managed collection of exhibits of dinosaur fossils, Native American items, and much more. The museum has interactive displays for kids so they can experience rather than just observe what they're seeing. The city has several parks, a community fishing pond, and a coal miner's memorial. It also has an assortment of locally owned and commercial chain restaurants. One of the local spots is a reasonably priced Chinese buffet, great for those who have worked up an appetite. Another venue specializes in Greek and Mediterranean cuisine.
Whether you're looking for history, archeology, paleontology or some straightforward outdoor activities, Utah has it, and ACT Campground is waiting for you to come and experience it for yourself.