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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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Situated on the shores of Vermont’s largest lake, Lake Bomoseen KOA in Bomoseen offers a little patch of paradise near the state border with New York. It offers picturesque views of Lake Bomoseen and its surrounding forest where deer and moose roam, with fishing, canoeing, and hiking right on your doorstep.
Camping at Lake Bomoseen KOA offers access to a range of pull-through RV sites, with the capacity for vehicles up to 75 feet in length. Wi-Fi and cable TV are provided for guests while propane and firewood are available for purchase on-site.
At Lake Bomoseen KOA, there’s a swimming pool that’s open from Memorial Day to Labor Day weekend, as well as a kiddie pool and water slides that kids will love. If you're traveling with four-legged friends, there’s also a dog park where they can roam free, not to mention an indoor mini-golf course, a recreational hall, and a covered patio area.
RV camping at Lake Bomoseen KOA is a good base for visiting the Blueberry Hill Wildlife Management Area, which lies just 10 minutes’ drive south. It sprawls across around 3,000 acres and encompasses the 1,246-foot-high peak of Blueberry Hill. Wooded roads wind through the reserve’s oak and hickory forests for RVers wanting to wildlife spot or hunt, with numerous fishing spots also accessible to the public.
Or, head east to Taconic Ramble State Park, which is one of the newest state parks in Vermont and was donated by Academy Award-nominated filmmaker Carson "Kit" Davidson shortly before his death. It boasts breathtaking vistas and numerous hiking trails to explore, as well as a tranquil Japanese garden and colorful wildflower meadows. Taconic Ramble State Park is also a popular hub for birdwatching and cross-country skiing during the winter months.
Continue driving east, and you’ll arrive at Killington Mountain, which is the second-highest peak in Vermont’s Green Mountains. It’s home to the Killington Ski Resort that offers a range of snow pursuits in the winter months while also being a stop on the Long Trail that shares part of its route with the Appalachian Trail. Ride the gondola that connects to the summit of Killington Mountain to soak up the panoramic views or get active at the adventure center, with a restaurant and bar on-site.
Bomoseen campers can take advantage of the grocery stores available in nearby Castleton, which lies just 10 minutes’ drive south of the RV park. There’s also a gas station if you need to fill up your RV rental and a handful of eateries that include cafes and diners if you don’t feel like cooking.
Drive in the other direction, and you’ll arrive at the Hubbardton Battlefield State Historic Site where a significant battle took place during the Saratoga campaign of the American Revolutionary War. On the morning of July 7, 1777, the Green Mountain Boys stayed behind as a rear guard to slow the advance of British forces while their troops retreated after withdrawing from Fort Ticonderoga.
Camp in an RV near Hubbardton and head east to the town of Pittsford, which is home to the New England Maple Museum. It nestles in the foothills of the Green Mountains and showcases the history of maple syrup from Native American times to the present day. There are plenty of delicious maple syrup samples to try (and purchase to take home with you), as well as specialty foods from across Vermont.
Another nearby museum not to miss is the Vermont Marble Museum in Proctor, which showcases the contributions of Vermont marble to the world. Its fascinating exhibits occupy an old wing of a former Vermont Marble Company building. Learn about the history of marble as both an artistic and building material, as well as how it is quarried. The museum also features an on-site gift shop selling hundreds of marble items that make for unique gifts.
If you’re traveling with kids, don’t miss a visit to the Six Flags Great Escape, which lies around an hour’s drive from the RV campground. First opened in 1954, it now boasts a number of themed areas that include the Bavarian-inspired Fest area, the Old Western-style Ghost Town, as well as the International Village and Storytown that are based on the original amusement park’s design. Get your adrenaline pumping on the Flashback rollercoaster or the exhilarating Comet, with young visitors enjoying the gentler roller coaster of Frankie’s Mine Train. Six Flags Great Escape is also home to the Hurricane water park where you’ll find wave pools, water slides, and a lazy river where you can cool off during the summer months.
Whether you want to explore the historic battlefields of Vermont or experience its natural wonders, book an RV in Rutland County and start planning your next vacation.