2009 Thor Motor Coach Four Winds Majestic
2009 Thor Motor Coach Four Winds Majestic
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Sprinter 144 with different seating sleeping options
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Small-town charm and rugged natural beauty are on full display in Provo, despite being one of Utah's largest cities. Rent an RV in Provo, and you can experience a diversity of attractions such as the historic Downtown District, unique shopping and dining opportunities, and diverse cultural attractions, all surrounded by the scenic, snow-covered peaks of the Wasatch Mountains.
Park the RV rental in Provo and take advantage of the city’s public transportation system, which offers public buses, trains, and hundreds of miles of bike lanes. Several rideshare and taxi companies operate in Provo, and the Utah Transit Authority (UTA) runs daily commuter trains to neighboring cities for longer day trips.
With a health-conscious, outdoors-loving population, Provo offers lots of opportunities for hiking and biking through parks and surrounding wilderness, fishing and boating on nearby Utah Lake, or simply strolling through one of the city’s many public spaces. Provo also boasts proximity to some amazing neighboring cities, such as Salt Lake City, Park City, and Springville, which make great day-trip destinations. Provo also offers easy access to several national forests and some truly amazing national parks and monuments. With such an array of attractions, booking an RV rental in Provo is an excellent way to enjoy your next Utah camping vacation.
Outdoor enthusiasts will have a great time hiking and mountain biking along the thousands of miles of trails crisscrossing the mountains and canyons surrounding Provo. Trails such as Battle Creek Falls, Devils Kitchen, and Timpanogos Falls offer a more leisurely hike for beginners, while more strenuous hikes can be had along the Mt. Nebo Summit and Timpooneke trails.
One of the more popular and iconic Provo hikes is the moderately difficult Y Trail, which offers dazzling views of Provo and the surrounding countryside from the summit of Y Mountain, towering over the city. While there, visitors can’t miss the enormous, white “Y” on the side of the mountain, which has become the recognized symbol of Provo’s Brigham Young University (BYU).
Utah Lake State Park is close to the city center and features a massive reservoir and nature preserve with two family-friendly hiking trails, the Provo River Parkway Trail and the Utah Lake Shoreline Trail.
Provo offers many other exciting opportunities to play in the great outdoors. There are several public and private RV campgrounds on Utah Lake, including at Utah Lake State Park. Boating and kayaking enthusiasts will love gliding over Utah Lake while being surrounded by views of the Provo skyline and the Wasatch Mountains. Anglers can keep busy by the lake, with opportunities to hook over 35 species of fish, including trout, walleye, and bluegill.
Don’t have a boat? No prob. Dozens of businesses in Provo specialize in renting all types of boats, kayaks, jet skis, and even paddle boats. Visitors can also book guided fly-fishing outings through one of Provo’s many services.
Picnickers can take advantage of Mt. Timpanogos Park, Canyon View Park, and a handful of other public parks located in Provo Canyon. Park the rental rig next to the scenic Provo River, a hot-spot for fly-fishing. Farther up the canyon, Timpanogos Cave National Monument offers visitors the chance to explore three natural limestone caves as well as hiking trails and educational programs.
Several scenic and iconic destinations are located within easy driving distance of the city. Wasatch Mountain State Park lies 40 minutes' drive northeast of Provo and offers visitors several group and individual campgrounds, numerous hiking and biking trails, ATV rentals, horseback riding, and stunning views of the Wasatch Mountains. Fall colors are on full display for off-season Provo RV travelers, as the park is painted in brilliant shades of orange and red. Wintersports enthusiasts can take advantage of hundreds of miles of snowshoe and cross-country ski trails, snow tubing, and other winter activities.
For a much different sort of scenery, the Great Salt Lake and the historic and geologically unique Bonneville Salt Flats are also within day-tripping distance of Provo. Visitors can view the Miracle Mile, where dozens of land-speed records were set.
Provo RV parks and campgrounds are abundant. Lakeshore RV Campground, in Utah Lake State Park, is a 31-site, pet-friendly campground with water and electrical hookups and modern restroom and shower facilities. Lakeside RV Campground is another place to camp near Utah Lake State Park. Big rigs can be accommodated here, and campsites are available with full or partial hookups.
Farther out into the countryside, there are dozens of RV campgrounds near Provo. The family-friendly Springville/Provo KOA is just minutes south of the city. Amenities abound at this RV campground, with a swimming pool, a dog park, a pavilion, and laundry facilities.
Secluded campsites can be found in the Wasatch Mountains and canyons surrounding Provo to the east and northeast of the city. RV sites can be found in the Rock Canyon Campground and the Mount Timpanogos Campground. Other RV parks to check out include the Little Mill, Granite Flat, Hope, and Jolley’s campgrounds, all located in the Uinta-Wasatch-Cache National Forest.
Provo boasts both rugged, scenic beauty and a vibrant, sophisticated cultural and urban atmosphere. The Latter-day Saints religious group has played a large role in the city’s cultural heritage. The campus of BYU and the historic Provo Utah Temple are popular draws for tourists interested in the area’s religious heritage.
Provo’s Downtown District, which boasts lots of shopping and dining venues, provides something for history buffs, too. Most of the buildings in Provo’s Downtown District were built between 1880 and 1930, and many are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. A self-guided tour is available for travelers who wish to take a more informative stroll through the neighborhood. Shoppers can browse through Provo’s many antique shops, art galleries, and boutiques, and get some sweet treats at one of Provo’s numerous ice cream parlors and candy stores.
Art lovers may also want to drive south of Provo to Springville, UT, for a visit to the Springville Museum of Art. Springville also hosts the popular Art City Days, an annual celebration of the arts in early June that is consistently voted the Best of the Utah Valley. Thanksgiving Point, another popular tourist spot for visitors to the area, is located just north of Provo in neighboring Lehi, UT, and is home to the largest human-made waterfall in the Western Hemisphere, two natural history museums, and a large-screen 3-D movie theater. One of the largest tourist draws in the region is the world-famous Sundance Resort, located just outside of the city. This luxury resort offers spa treatments, fine dining, outdoor sports, and a fresh helping of unspoiled nature.