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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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With spectacular mountain views and more outdoor activities than you can poke a stick at, Grayson Highlands State Park is one of Virginia's most-loved destinations. Located within the Jefferson National Forest, just a short drive from the North Carolina border, the park is a stone's throw from the highest peaks in the state: Mount Rogers and Whitetop Mountain.
There's abundant natural beauty and breathtaking views seemingly everywhere you look, not to mention excellent hiking, stunning waterfalls, and great trout fishing. But the main attraction for many park visitors is the population of wild ponies — though they are technically wild, they're not shy about saying hello to the humans they meet.
Grayson Highlands State Park also boasts an RV-friendly campground with all the essential facilities. Keep reading to find out how to plan the perfect stay in this memorable location.
Unsure where to start your Grayson Highlands State Park RV camping adventure? The easiest way to get a taste for what the park has to offer is lace up your walking shoes and set out on a hike.
You'll find around 13 miles of hiking trails to tackle within the park, ranging in length from half a mile to approximately two miles. Wilson Creek Trail is easily accessible from the Hickory Ridge Campground. This child-friendly trail leads you past a pretty waterfall, and you may even see a wild pony along the way. More than two miles of the Appalachian Trail also passes through the park, so it's well worth checking out for anyone seeking a longer trek.
Another popular pastime in Grayson Highlands State Park is bouldering. The park is generally recognized as the best bouldering location anywhere in Virginia, with seven boulder fields dotted throughout its mountainous landscape. Over 700 climbing routes (aptly nicknamed "problems") draw climbers from all across the state and surrounding areas.
For something a little more leisurely, pack your fishing pole and check out the ten miles of wild trout streams that meander through the park. Native brook and wild rainbow trout are found in abundance here, but fishing in Grayson Highlands State Park is often more about soaking up the peace and quiet than about how many fish you catch. Big Wilson Creek (in the park's north) and Cabin Creek (in the park's west) offer the largest stretches of fishable water, so make sure to check them out first.
If you'd like to camp with an RV in Grayson Highlands State Park, search for an RV in Grayson County and book a site in the park's family camping area.
There are two campgrounds in the park that boast 89 campsites in total. Hickory Ridge Campground is found in the eastern portion of the park and is the main camping area, while horse camping is available in the park's west at Chestnut Hollow Campground. Sites available include:
Amenities include picnic tables, grills, and fire rings. Most sites are wooded and get decent shade, and there's an ADA-accessible site located near the bathhouse. Restrooms and showers are clean and well-maintained, while leashed pets are welcome at most sites.
Finally, if you're traveling with friends or family who aren't in an RV, they might like to spend the night in the park's camping lodge or one of four yurts.
Just because you've finished camping at Grayson Highlands State Park doesn't mean your trip needs to come to an end straight away. You'll find lots more worth experiencing nearby, so why net steer your rental RV in the direction of some of the best local attractions?
If you're keen to continue exploring nature, you can be in Stone Mountain State Park, North Carolina, in a little over an hour. If you're a NASCAR fan, you might prefer to make the one-and-a-half-hour drive southwest to Bristol Motor Speedway in Bristol. And for those history buffs out there, the two-and-a-half-hour drive northeast to Roanoke will be well worth it just to check out the Virginia Museum of Transportation.
Whatever sort of camping adventure you're planning, you'll find plenty worth exploring in this part of the country. So rent a camper near Grayson Highlands State Park and start planning your perfect southern Virginia RV camping adventure.