RV Rental Bryce Canyon National Park, UT

Discover the best RV rental in Bryce Canyon National Park, UT!

How to rent a 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 host and start preparing for your adventure

Discover Bryce Canyon National Park


With awe-inspiring geological wonders spread across a colorful, surreal landscape, Bryce Canyon National Park should be on every RV traveler’s must-visit list.

Situated around two and a half hours northeast of St. George in the southwestern corner of Utah, this 35,000-acre park features towering sandstone cliffs, immense pillars of rock, and vibrant colors that look like something from another planet.

Bryce Canyon National Park’s remote location means it doesn’t receive anywhere near the same number of visitors as nearby Zion National Park and Grand Canyon National Park, but the scenery it offers is every bit as spectacular – and you can enjoy it all without having to battle the crowds.

If you want to camp in Bryce Canyon National Park, book an RV in Garfield County, find yourself a spot in one of the park’s two campgrounds, and get ready for a memorable outdoor adventure.

Getting Outdoors

You’ll discover tons of stunning views and exciting activities in Bryce Canyon National Park, so start your visit with a spot of sightseeing. You can see the best of the park’s geological attractions by driving to four viewpoints:

  • Sunrise Point offers views of the Sinking Ship, Boat Mesa, and the famous Pink Cliffs of the Aquarius Plateau.
  • Sunset Point is the perfect spot to snap photos of Bryce Canyon’s hoodoos, the irregular rock columns for which the park is famous.
  • Inspiration Point looks out over the main amphitheater, with great views of the hoodoos and Boat Mesa.
  • Bryce Point is the ideal spot to watch the sunrise over the full amphitheater.

Once you’ve got your bearings, you might want to head out on one of the hiking trails to explore your surroundings. If you fancy an easy hike, the Rim Trail around the Bryce Amphitheater offers stunning views of the hoodoos from above. Looking for something a little more strenuous? The five-mile Peekaboo Loop is a steep and rugged trail with yet more breathtaking vistas.

Another excellent way to explore Bryce Canyon National Park is to let a local expert show you around. There’s an extensive program of ranger-led activities on offer, including geology talks, guided walks, full moon hikes, and kids’ activities, so you can learn more about the fascinating geology of the area while enjoying the sights at the same time.

Camping at Bryce Canyon National Park

RV camping at Bryce Canyon National Park is an easy and convenient way to experience the best this wonderful park has to offer. There are two state park RV campgrounds to choose from, both of which are easy to access from the visitors’ center.

North Campground is found near Bryce Canyon Lodge and the Bryce Amphitheater. Surrounded by ponderosa pine forest, the campground offers a total of 99 sites – 13 RV sites can be reserved, while the remaining 86 sites are available to tent and RV campers on a first-come, first-served basis. There are no hookups available, but North Campground does have restrooms with flush toilets and a dump station.

Sunset Campground is open from late spring until early fall and offers easy access to Sunset Point and Bryce Canyon Lodge. It offers 100 sites, 80 of which can accommodate RVs. The campground features restrooms with flush toilets, drinking water, picnic tables, and fire grates. However, there are no hookups available.

Exploring the Area

When planning your Bryce Canyon National Park RV camping adventure, keep in mind that you may want to time your stay during one of the park’s annual festivals. There’s an astronomy festival in June and a geology festival in July, both of which feature a program of special events and activities to add a little extra fun to your visit.

And once you’ve seen everything Bryce Canyon National Park has to offer, you can hit the road to check out other nearby destinations. Happily, this part of Utah is practically overflowing with natural attractions and sites worth visiting.

Head west and you’ll find Dixie National Forest and the unique landscape of Zion National Park, or steer your RV in the opposite direction to check out Kodachrome Basin State Park, Grand Staircase - Escalante National Monument, or Glen Canyon National Recreation Area.

There really is so much to see and do in the area that you’ll need to allow plenty of extra time in your travel itinerary if you want to experience it all. So ask your boss for some extra leave, rent a camper near Bryce Canyon National Park, and start planning an unforgettable camping vacation in southwestern Utah.

Popular RV Types & Amenities

Be the first to get doses of destination inspiration, and discount codes.

We care about the protection of your data. Read our privacy policy

Popular nearby hiking trails and campgrounds


  • Hiking TrailLocation
  • Sheep Creek - Swamp Canyon Loop, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Sheep Creek Connector Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Peekaboo Loop Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Bryce Point Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Under the Rim Trail: Bryce Point to Whiteman Bench, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Hat Shop and Pink Cliffs Via Under the Rim Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Hat Shop via Under the Rim Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Navajo Loop Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Navajo Loop Trail to Peekaboo Loop, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT
  • Navajo Loop and Queen's Garden Trail, UTBryce Canyon National Park, UT

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