Top Reviews Most recent Top Reviews. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. Format: Paperback Verified Purchase. Excellent, well written, useful. Written in informal friendly fashion. Well researched. This is a great book for anyone who walks dogs in Western Montana. One person found this helpful.
Format: Paperback. From the first page, it's obvious the authors love hiking with their dogs -- who we get to know well in the pages of this detailed and fun book. In addition to the expected information of trail logistics, we learn about the best water spots, trails with friendly dog surfaces, K9 amenities around nearby towns, leash laws and other regulations, and more. Each of the 50 trail descriptions are packed with the knowledge you need to immediately get out into the wilds with your dog, and are colored with entertaining descriptions of the authors' own experiences with their golden retrievers Doc and Milo on these trails.
Black-tailed prairie dog
I have no doubt the authors hiked every mile of the trails they profile, along with their K9 crew. In short, I would highly recommend this book to anyone living with dogs in Montana or anyone passing through with a pooch and hoping to explore the state's best dog trails. See both reviews. Amazon Giveaway allows you to run promotional giveaways in order to create buzz, reward your audience, and attract new followers and customers.
Learn more about Amazon Giveaway. Set up a giveaway. Pages with related products. See and discover other items: day hikes. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Dixie, a weather Heads Up. Our Seattle-area weather-casters are saying the snow level in the Cascades will be only 5, feet from tomorrow 17 Sept onward.
Please be careful out there — we want you to make it in one piece! Hi, Dixie. I love your videos and am finding them very helpful as I plan a PCT hike. One or two of your close hiking friends have the Osprey Exos backpack. Have they had any problems with it? Would they use it again? What type of backpack does Perk have? It looks like the Zpacks Arc Haul. Has he had any problems with it? Would he select it again? Thank you very much! I have heard only good things about the Osprey Exos. I love my Zpacks Arc Haul so far.
Thank you, Dixie. For some reason I thought you had the Arc Blast. Congratulations on finishing and thanks again. Hi Dixie! My husband was section hiking the PCT he was called Pause because he was always stopping to look at nature. I would hike out with him and hike in to meet him at the next stop throughout most of Oregon and a part of Washington — driving around so many fires. We were on the trail for 3 weeks in August eclipsed at Ollalie. Did it stop? Please let us know where to find them! And if you see our pals Wild Turkey, Pirate or Pretzel, send them our love.
Take care and more power to you! Rodeo and Pause from afar. Thank you for watching! Happy Trails!! Thank you for sharing your life with me through video. The beauty you bring to all of us is a powerful testimony of God, the Creator of all things. I hope the recent wildfires here in Oregon will not put a damper on your trip. Hey Dixie, I have watched every single one of your Appalachian videos and just bought your amazon book.
I have learned so much from you and I Love your passion! I hope I can do It, I am probably twice your age! For me, your PCT vlogs have unquestionably been the pick of the crop from the trail this year. I love your balance of skilled cinematography, intelligence, sincerity and honest emotion. I have my eyes set on the PCT, but that will have to wait a few years.
A big thank you from me for the insight into your journey. You are truly an inspiration to the many folks that follow you. Watching your videos has really perked my interest in hiking one of these marvelous trails. I am leaning towards the AT to celebrate my 50th bday. I hope it gets here soon.
Please be safe in your travels and let us know when you plan to do the CDT. Talk to you soon! Would you happen to be the son of the great Coach Spurrier? I know that he has a son named Steve. Not sure how I missed it before, just realized you are an Auburn girl! War Eagle! Hello Dixie, my husband and I really enjoy your video each Wednesday. We feel like we know you…. Ps where are you as of Oct3. Take care. Awww, thank you! I really appreciate your kind words.
On October 3rd I was about 20 miles south of Harts Pass. I have been watching your youtube channel since early Feb You are super real! I was traveling around the world in the last two years and I am planning to go down to the bottom of Grand Canyon and touch the Colorado River in late October… Have you ever touched the Colorado River through Grand Canyon? Brings back some great memories of life on the trail. While almost 20 years have passed since my hike the views, people, experiences all seem very much the same except the cell service : Keep it up and I imagine the Continental Divide will be calling your name next.
I just got home from my work day to find out you made it! You are refreshing in this world and we who have not yet embarked on a journey such as yours are truly in awe of your accomplishments. Your family must be so proud of you! So cool. You folks should feel a great sense of pride for such an accomplishment.
The pictures you folks have shared are stunning…pure Postcards! Take care…. Have enjoyed all. The views are magnificent, and your discussions various topics has helped. My dream is to do the AT, hopefully in What got me inspired were you and Mayor along with several books. I have most of my gear now, but am working on getting the funds to do it. There is so much information out there to get funding, which one to choose from? You are amazing.
I followed your you tube videos through the PCT and it was such a wonderful adventure. Tears were flowing when you completed your hike. Great Job! Be You! Thanks for taking us along! Flip lock or screw lock? What about in snow, sharp tips or use the baskets? The cork vs. Again, thank you so much for inspiring me and thanks for what you do promoting nature and the outdoors. Best regards, Mark. He wants to use heavier and more durable military-type and expedition-type gear, and just go slow, take his time.
How does that strike you, for a bigger, heavier hiker? You can sew an elastic loop inside the cuffs to put your thumbs in and it works great. Good luck on the CDT! I just submitted mine for a section hike starting in May from the Mexican border to just into Oregon! I have learned more watching your videos than I would have ever imagined.
Keep up the videos and your inspiring spirit. I ended up not being able to hike the AT due to an injury, but plan to next summer. Keep up the videos and your assume spirit. I ended up not being able to hike any on the AT due to an injury, but plan to next summer. Hey Scott! One for Vermont and one for Virginia.
I work with our outdoor program and I think your adventures would appeal to not only our students but also local community people as well. If this is something that might interest you, let me know at your convenience. Take care and until our paths may cross…. I really am interested in having you speak at the college I work at. I realize this might not occur quickly or soon but would truly like to pursue the idea with you. Sorry for the delay.
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It means that the comments have to be approved before they are posted. Helps me keep spam down.. I am interested in upping my speaking game. Brought back many memories of my AT thru-hike. Twenty years later it made me feel that it was not that long ago. Awww, thank you Frank! My wife and I have really enjoyed your videos and you are the reason that we have started to plan an AT thru hike in the spring of In the meantime, if we heard correctly, you will be doing the CDT next year?
We think that is awesome! And we would like to show you some Wyoming generosity if you would be willing. If that interests you, please email us and we can discuss it further. I hope you accept our offer and will be looking forward to future videos! Hey Steve! Yep, my crew and I will be out there next year. Either way, I truly appreciate your kindness and the offer. I just watched you hike the PCT. Thank you for sharing your experiences with us. I am motivated to go backpacking now.
I never really have been in the past. I love car camping and day hiking. You have a great and wonderful outlook on life. You are wise beyond your years. You must have a great Mother! Have a safe and fun winter! Keep up your great attitude, whatever you do. Thank you, Ursula! That is sweet of you to say. I got the pick of the litter when it comes to Moms! Congratulations on your thru hike of the PCT. I lobe your dedication to every mile of it, especially in the area closed by fires. Top stuff. During that time I have watched, I think most all of your videos. Many of them more than once.
I have enjoyed them all immensely and learned so much!!! The Canyon was beautiful with the spring flowers!! I probably will have to wait a few years to retirement, but that will give me time to plan, right? I plan to keep following your adventures and learning more.
I also plan to do what I can to support you. A side note. I have a Gregory pack that had a broken chest clip and some damage from an ambitious ground squirrel in the canyon who chewed threw one of my straps when I turned my back for 5 minutes, ugh! They have repaired the pack and sent a spare hip clip, all at no charge!!! What awesome customer service!!! Glad Gregory was good to you and yes, might as well take this time to plan! Why so? Reason is I am planning a Mile section hike through them end of May or beginning of June. I have done many AT section hikes.
Also, as a 65 year old guy just looking for some advice. Hey Tom! The Sierra Nevada was extremely stressful because of the heavy snowfall the winter before. It was record-breaking which made the snow melt excessive and the rivers were raging. Not sure what the conditions will be this May or June. I recommend getting the Guthooks App for the Sierra Nevada. It will show you road intersections, mile markers, amenities in town, etc. It would be good to get more feedback in there. Also, the PCT group. Thanks for all the videos and advice! Despite being in my 50s and not packing in a couple decades, I ran with it and hiked the JMT last month.
This was my second attempt. Last time was very early in the season 39years ago after another heavy snowfall year. We used paper topo map and compass and young eyes. My older bother was 17 and I was Parenting standards were different then. I met many PCT hikers who had flipped, coming back south to finishing the Sierras. They could tell by looking who was doing the PCT vs. October hiking has significant weather risk. I was prepared for ankle-deep snow and temps in the teens, yet weather was kind to me the entire time I was out.
That is so awesome to hear—woohoo! Dix, thanks for sharing your trips and tips. Available at Wally World. Pros — effective, smells great, natural botanical oil. Cons — lasts 6 hrs vs. Pro — no talcum powder, no bear attracting scent. Con — I know of none. Oral Hygiene: Consider adding a mouthwash to your regime. I use about an oz every five days, more or less. Only need to use enough to wet the inside of your mouth. Pro — excellent for oral hygiene. I use a product containing alcohol so it has multiple uses, such a topical antiseptic and possibly deodorant because it kills odor causing bacteria.
Hey Dixie! We now live outside Richmond, and my kids and I love watching your series- thank you and keep up the good work! Hey Andy! I appreciate the video idea. It is on the to do list! A music suggestion especially if you run across some wild horses on the cdt. Aaron Coplands hoedown. Happy Trails. Hi there Jessica. Have you ever thought about coming over to do some walks in Scotland? My brother and I are doing the Scottish national trail. Our next section is the Cape Wrath Trail.
Love your walks. Cheers, Duncan. Thanks for the info! The production value of the early videos lend a certain authenticity to your experiences. One question. I believe he may have hiked with Perk for a while. Thank you, James! I appreciate your kind words. Lots of great people out on the trail—small world. Never done miles anything close to what you have accomplished, but I do manage to get out in the desert for some awesome hikes. Very impressive! Thanks for all the posts. Great motivation and great positive old school spirit.
Thanks again and my wife tells me to turn the volume down lol. Thank you for documenting your journeys. I have watched many hiking videos on YouTube, and yours are the best. You inspire me to keep following my dreams. Please keep sharing your travels. Hey Bob! Thanks for putting that link out there! It never hurts to have good info to go on! Like Jess said, thanks for your efforts. Hopefully your work is rewarding enough to keep you going…. I love your videos. I lived in Auburn for a while and worked for the university. I moved to Ashville NC for a few years after discovering how much I loved the mountains by hiking on Mount Cheaha several times.
Im 61 and my son whos 29 are now considering an attempt to thru hike the AT. Frankly, it scares the hell out of me, but I feel truly motivated and excited to attempt it. My son is very excited as well. Your videos are quite motivational and watching them has been a major reason why weve decided to do it. You really have a wonderful easy way about you that has gone a long way in assuring me that this old man can actually make this adventure happen.
Thank you so much for your help. Hopefully we will be able to tell you in that we made it! Thanks again. Keep up the good work.. Thank you, John! Please keep me posted. As a PCT veteran now you that is, not me , I was curious if you thought it would be possible to do the trail getting all your resupply just by going into towns along the way for food.
I realize there would have to be a few things sent out via mail extra shoes, socks, things that need replacing , but I would like to do the trail without all the hassle of sending off food for six months of hiking. So, do you think resupplying food could be done mostly on the fly, or is putting tons of planning into it required? Thanks Dixie, and want to say that I loved your videos this past summer. Good luck next year on the CDT. Thank you, Bill! You do not HAVE to send packages.
Also, there are usually hiker boxes, too, where people ditch their leftovers. Definitely not necessary. I am thoroughly enjoying your videos!. We are also hiking the Colorado Trail this summer. Are the blogs still a work on progress? Haha, yeah they are a work in progress. I wish I had won the money though! I will finish them before too long. Really enjoy your videos on YouTube. You are a great inspiration to everyone! I have a trail for you to consider after you do the CDT.
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It is also a thru hike from Mexico to Canada. The vast majority of the trail is high open desert. You will pass through some of the great National Parks in Utah. Keep doing what you are doing, and forget the negative comments. Hope to see you on the trail someday.
Hello Jessica: My wife brought home a newspaper I had never seen before with an article about you and your hiking adventures. I checked out a couple of the videos the one dancing across snow cups in Kings Canyon brought back memories. It brought a smile to my face. For 34 years, she and I were teachers in the Chicagoland Area. I have also been running a wilderness photography business for almost 40 years now. After a small lifetime traveling over the US on adventures, we have grown tired of being cold. After scouring the south for a new place to call home, we have ended up in this strange new world called Opelika.
Now you see why I am smiling. We have only been down here for a year, but are overwhelmed with the open hearted kindness of the people and the exciting opportunities of a Deep South we have never explored. And yes, we are beginning to bleed War Eagle orange. I hope my website, inwildlight.
Kindred spirits indeed. I will go look at your website now. Thank you so much for reaching out and please keep in touch. Which I just did. Please when you have a moment check it out. I am hoping your eyes share the feelings that I am beginning to have about Alabama. There is a a subtle, gentle, and most sublime beauty to this place.
I hope someday our paths will inevitably cross.
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Your energy and enthusiasm are heroic. I will throw some support your way in due time. Those are amazing and I only saw the thumbnails. Going to dig deeper now. Thank you so much for sharing!! Hey Dixie, Love your videos watched them all , very imformative and just plain awesome. I love the outdoors, I love camping, bike riding and took up kayaking a year ago. I did get to go once this year had a couple of set backs that prevented me from doing more , did a two day 60 mile venture and loved every minute of it.
Your videoes and Darwins too…Lol were the inspiration to get me going. Took what I learned from the videoes, researched and purchased gear and did it. The hiking videoes have been a big help and plan to keep on watching and learning as much as possible. Keep up the awesome work you do and thank you for everything you do!!! Going to try the JMT this summer. A few overnighters before to ensure I know my gear. I see you brought fishing gear. Where did you fish? Thanks Have really enjoyed the youTube videos. One note … the gear is much lighter now!
I went fishing in several ponds. I hope you enjoy it! Your videos and stories are incredibly inspirational. Thank you for taking the time to do them. I want to invite you to be a guest on The Limitless Podcast, hosted by me. The podcast gets downloaded over 50, times a month via iTunes and my site, PodcastLimitless. It would be a great opportunity to inspire new people and have more people hear about your YouTube channel and more. I live and hike in the Durango Colorado area and would be happy to help you in any way.
Aloha Jessica! Today I got my best answer of how much you might spend on the AT. And it came from you!
Mahalo nui loa! The only thing is that you have to get permits six months in advance. Three nights there and back. Hello Dixie! Found your channel while following Darwin and Sintax77 both guys. Read your About page and congrats on the Education and following your heart towards the triple crown and beyond. Perhaps our paths will cross during your through hike? Hey Mike! Thanks for reaching out. Hope that helps some. Enjoy your trips! Been following your you tube channel for a while now.
You are awesome my friend and really gave me the interest on hiking and backpacking. Job, Student loan and Family been keeping me from doing that for a while now but i do wanna do some day hikes and overnights or even a 3 or 4 day trips. Any advises for a beginner? Are you looking for hikes in Texas? I cant go or a thru hike right now but i would like to go for a section hikes on the AT.
Dixie, I only discovered you in the last week but find your stuff informative and entertaining. I love your Southern charm! I spent 26 years in the military so I have done quite a bit of hiking. Of course very little was for pleasure! I retired from my post-military job this past February as I felt like I was slowly dying.
Between sitting in the office and traffic I knew I had to get out. Thank you for what you do and by all means please keep it up as long as you want to that is! It would be awesome to see you on the trail somewhere.
Cheers from Texas! Thank you so much, Rick! Keep me posted! Happy Trails! Been watching your videos since you were doing gear reviews after the AT. Then I was looking for gear and found your reviews to be honest and accurate. Thanks for your hard work!!! Pets on a leash are allowed in the campground and on the hiking trails, but are not permitted in the day-use area.
RVs are welcome in sites where they fit. Pets on a leash are allowed in the designated area of the campground only, not in the day-use areas of the park. Flush toilets and showers are located in the campground. Open from Memorial Day to Columbus Day. Pets are permitted in the campground and in the designated area at the Willey House Site only. Open Memorial Day to Columbus Day. Pet friendly camping is limited to domestic dogs and cats, with a maximum of two pets per camping permit. Brendan Byrne State Forest - Family campsites 14 through Pets are prohibited from all buildings, swimming beaches and swimming waters, non-designated pet friendly campsites and overnight facilities.
Potable water, flush toilets and showers are within walking distance. Trailer sanitary station open April 1 through October Campsites open April 1 through October Flush toilets, showers and laundry facilities are within walking distance of all sites. No hook-ups provided. Each site accommodates a maximum of six campers, two vehicles including trailers and two tents.
Trailer sanitary station is open March 1 through November Campsites open all year. Pets allowed in South Shore campsites 20 through Pets are not allowed on the beach. Cape May and Cumberland Counties: Belleplain State Forest tent and trailer sites with fire rings and picnic tables. Flush toilets, showers, and laundry facilities are within walking distance. Trailer dumping station is open March 1 through November The campsites on the eastern side of the reservoir are accessible only by hiking or boating.
The campers' parking lot is three miles away from the nearest site, reachable by a steep and rugged trail. Wilderness family campsites 85 wilderness tent sites with fire rings no trailers and no vehicle access , drinking water and pit toilets are within walking distance. Access to campsites by boat, canoe, or backpacking. Three-to six-mile hike from parking lot and from most facilities including swimming area. Open April 1 to October Every campsite is a Pet friendly site. Flush toilets, water, fire rings, picnic tables, one shelter. Located on south shore of Parvin Lake.
Open April 1 through October Pets allowed in Family campsites 45 through Woodland Township: Brendan T. Byrne State Forest 82 tent and trailer sites each with fire rings and picnic tables. Flush toilets, showers and laundry facilities are within walking distance. Campsites open year round. Pets allowed in Family campsites 17 through New Mexico State Parks Campgrounds Pets on a leash no longer than 10 feet are allowed in the campgrounds.
Pets must not be left unattended in vehicles or campsites. Los Alamos: Juniper Family Campground, Bandelier National Monument Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in Juniper campground, the parking lot in front of the visitor center, and in the picnic area across Frijoles Creek between the "No Dogs Permitted Beyond this Point" signs.
Pets are not permitted on any park trails. McKinley: Gallo Campground, Chaco Culture National Historical Park Tucked among the fallen boulders and cliffs of Gallo Wash, Gallo Campground offers camping in a rugged environment, surrounded by petroglyphs, a cliff dwelling, inscriptions, and a high desert landscape. There is no shade. Each site has a picnic table and fire grate with a grill.
Bring your own firewood or charcoal. Gathering wood is prohibited and no firewood is available in the park. Most sites include a tent pad. Pets are not permitted within the archeological sites. This campground is not accessible from the lake. Pets are welcome in all areas of the recreation area, but must be kept under control and on a leash at all times. Equestrian use in the campground is prohibited. Proof of a valid rabies inoculation must be provided before any dog is allowed in a campground; rabies certificate or tag dated for current year are acceptable forms of proof.
Only 2 pets per site are permitted. Dogs and other pets are not permitted at the beach, in picnic areas, or in any building. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds with proof of a valid rabies inoculation. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in most campgrounds, but are not permitted in bathing areas, buildings, cabins or camping loops , , , and For the sites that allows pets, there is a two-pet maximum.
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Camping is open year round. Each campsite provides electric 30 amp , a picnic table and a fire ring. Dogs, cats and other domesticated pets are only permitted in the campgrounds at Park Station controlled at all times by a leash not more than eight 8 feet long. Pets are not allowed in any buildings or on any beaches. The family campground is within walking distance of visitor center, marina, general store, ocean beach lifeguarded during summer months , showers and bathhouse, nature trails, and Otis Pike Fire Island High Dune Wilderness.
The Watch Hill campground has 26 tent sites and one group campsite. Most sites have a sandy base, so you'll need appropriately long tent stakes. There is one universally accessible site on a raised platform. Pets on a leash are allowed in the campground and on ferries and water taxis. All dogs welcome - no leashes required! Overnight, pets must be confined to the owner's tent or vehicle during quiet hours.
Pets are not allowed in the bathhouses or swimming areas. All campgrounds have potable water, comfort stations with flush toilets and sinks, and a dump station for recreational vehicles. Showers are available at Julian Price and Mount Pisgah campgrounds. Each camp site includes a picnic table and fire ring. Camping is permitted only in designated campsites. Dogs, cats and other pets are allowed on the Parkway and on hiking trails, but must be on a leash no longer than 6 feet and under direct control of the handler at all times. Cape Lookout National Seashore All camping within the park is primitive beach camping: there are no designated campgrounds.
There are no camp stores within the park. Pets are allowed in the campgrounds, but must be kept on a leash at all times. North Dakota State Parks Campgrounds At most parks, the full services season runs from the weekend prior to Memorial weekend to the last Sunday in September. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, but are not permitted on any designated swimming areas, playgrounds, in buildings, or other posted areas.
Cottonwood Campground and Juniper Campground accommodate tents, trailers and recreational vehicles. No hook-ups are available. Roundup Group Horse Campground is a site that can accommodate one group at a time. Horses are permitted at this campground. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, but are not permitted in park buildings, on trails, or in the backcountry.
Pets are allowed in all 56 campgrounds in designated areas or sites. There is a maximum of two pets per site. Pets must be on a leash at all times. The majority of the sites are situated in a mature forest while others provide lakeshore access and vistas. Boat launching area for the campers with shoreline tie-ups. Facilities include a shower building with flush toilets, and pit latrines are located throughout the campground. Pets are permitted in all sites, except for yurts. Group, rent-a-camp sites, yurts and pet sites are also available. There are some electric hookups to individual sites.
Several main shower houses are available throughout the park. Pets on a leash are allowed at designated camping sites. Pets are not permitted in the yurt or surrounding area. Features include showers, flush toilets and a dump station. Pets are permitted on all sites except Camper Cabin sites - 2 pet maximum per site. More than electric sites are pet-friendly and provide campers with access to the Lake Erie shoreline, nature center, golfing and more outdoor fun.
Shower houses, flush toilets, electricity and playground equipment are available. The campsites are open and spacious and border natural meadows and ponds which are open to fishing for campers only. Pleasant Plain: Stonelick State Park, Lake Drive, Pleasant Plain, Ohio Stonelick State Park offers electric sites, 6 non-electric sites; showers, flush toilets and a dump station; camp store and laundry facilities; volleyball and basketball courts, horseshoe pits; playground equipment for younger campers.
Pets are permitted on all camp sites, but are not permitted inside the camper cabin. Sites feature electric hookups, waste disposal, heated shower houses, flush toilets and laundry facilities. Pet camping is available throughout the campground. Pets are permitted in select cabins. Showers, flush toilets, laundry facilities, dump station, and a fully stocked camp store. Pets are permitted on all sites, but are not permitted in the camper cabins or on the site. Oklahoma State Parks Campgrounds Oklahoma's diverse state parks offer plenty of camping opportunities in pristine wilderness areas ranging from pine-forested mountains to sand dunes and lakes that dot the prairies.
Pets on a leash no longer than 10 feet are allowed in Oklahoma's 35 state parks campgrounds. Pets are not permitted on the trails east of the Travertine Nature Center, within the Travertine Nature Center, and in all locations where persons gather to swim or sunbathe. Dogs on a leash are allowed in the campground, and in both primitive and resort cabins. Oregon State Parks Campgrounds Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds. Some campgrounds have off-leash areas for pets. Pets in Oregon State Parks. Most campgrounds on the forest can be reserved in advance.
Campsites typically include a table, a fire grate, and a tent or trailer space. Electric hookups and showers are not generally available, although most campgrounds have water and vault or flush toilets. In developed sites such as campgrounds and picnic areas, dogs must always be restrained or on a leash no more than 6 feet long.
The Lost Creek Campground is a first-come, first-served tent-only campground. Both campgrounds are located in forests south of the lake and are only open in the summer. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in developed campgrounds, on roads, established parking areas, Grayback Road, and designated picnic areas.
Douglas County Parks Campgrounds 8 overnight campgrounds contain numerous reservable sites and all but Whistler's Bend and Half Moon Bay offer full hookup service year-round. Pets on a leash are welcome in the campground, max 2 pets per site. There is an off-leash dog park in Sunnyside County Park. Linn County Parks Campgrounds Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in Linn County campgrounds, max 2 pets per site. Camping is available April 1 through October Loon Lake is the perfect place to park your RV or pitch the tent to enjoy all the watersports and amenities found here.
Pets are welcome, although dogs must be kept on a leash at all times when outside of your Tent, RV, Motel room or Cabin and you must always clean up after them. Pets are not to be left unattended and must be kept in your unit after dark. Aggressive dogs of any size are not allowed in the park. A-Loop camping is open all year. There is an off-leash dog park in Waterloo County Park. Pennsylvania State Parks and Forests Campgrounds Pennsylvania state parks welcome pets in designated areas: day-use areas; designated sites in campgrounds; designated cabins, camping cottages, and yurts.
Pets can only be brought into a designated campground if caged, contained in a vehicle, trailer, motor home or camper, or on a leash. No more than two non-caged pets are allowed to stay on any one campsite. Pets are not permitted in swimming areas, inside buildings, in non-pet overnight areas, or in any area designated as an area closed to pets.
Coatesville: Hibernia County Park, 1 Park Road, Coatesville, PA Hibernia County Park consists of over acres of trails, woodlands, meadows, open fields, play areas, pavilions, camping and picnic areas. Lake Campground is partially-wooded, partially-open and within view of Chambers Lake. Full hookups are available in twelve sites. Electrical hookups are available in 28 sites. Pets are permitted in campsites but must be on a leash at all times.
Waterville: Happy Acres Resort, Little Pine Creek Road, Waterville, Pennsylvania Located in the Pine Creek Valley in a beautiful mountain setting, Happy Acres Resort offers a variety of camping options from tent sites, partial and full hook-ups to permanent sites, a lodge, cabins and room rentals.
Pets are not permitted at Charlestown Breachway or East Beach. All dogs must be kept on a leash no longer than 6 feet. Pet Cerfication Form is required for campgrounds. Charlestown: Burlingame State Campground, Route 1, Charlestown, Rhode Island Located next to Watchaug Pond in Charlestown, this spacious campground includes approximately campsites, as well as 20 cabins. The campground also features a boat ramp, freshwater beach, hiking trails, playground and a recreation center with arcade games.
Pet Certification Form is required. The campground is also approximately one 1 mile from the Block Island Ferry Dock and 30 minutes from scenic Newport. South Carolina State Parks Campgrounds Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in most campgrounds. Pets are not permitted in or around cabins, cabin areas or other lodging facilities.
There is an off-leash dog park in James Island County Park. Congaree National Park Camping at Congaree is tent only. Congaree has two designated campgrounds: Longleaf Campground and Bluff Campground. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds and on all trails, including the boardwalk. Several sites accommodate RVs up to 40 feet. Each campground is convenient to restrooms with hot showers. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, but are not permitted in the cabins or the cabin areas.
Each site has water and electrical hookups.
Some sites accommodate RVs up to 40 ft. The campground is convenient to hot showers with restroom facilities. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed on the beach and camping areas, but are not permitted in park buildings, cabins or on cabin grounds. Some sites have sewer hookups. Several sites accommodate RVs up to 40 feet, others up to 30 feet. Huntington Beach State Park is a dog friendly park year round.
Dogs are allowed on the south end of the beach. Dogs are not permitted in buildings, including Atalaya and on the north end of the beach. The north end extends from the beach access at the north parking lot to the jetty. Many sites accommodate RVs up to 40 feet, others up to 30 feet. There are also plenty of sites to accommodate smaller units including tents. All sites are convenient to hot showers, restrooms and laundromat facilities. The campground is located approximately yards from the beach. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campground, but are only allowed on the beach at certain times.
From May 1 through Labor Day, dogs are allowed on the beach only before a. From the day after Labor Day to April 30 each year, dogs are allowed on the beach at any time of day. Pets are not allowed in the cabins or the cabin areas. Comfort stations close down during the winter months, but camping is welcome year-round. Pets on a leash no longer than 10 feet are allowed in the campgrounds. Outside of campgrounds and day use areas pets must be under immediate control and more than feet from other park guests. Pets are not permitted on designated swimming beaches, in any park buildings including camping cabins, lodges and comfort stations or on the Summit Trail at Bear Butte State Park.
Both campgrounds are open year-round. Due to fire danger, campfires are not permitted in either campground; however, camp stoves or contained charcoal grills can be used in campgrounds and picnic areas. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds and picnic areas, and other areas open to motor vehicles, such as gravel and paved roadways, roadway corridors, and parking lots. Pets are prohibited from hiking trails, public buildings i.
There are no hookups, showers, or dump stations in the campground. Running water and flush toilets are only available during warmer months. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campground, in the visitor center, and on the Elk Mountain and Prairie Vista Nature Trails. Pets are not permitted in the backcountry which includes areas near roadways and most trails. Tennessee State Parks Campgrounds All state park campgrounds allow cats and dogs. Pets must be on a leash and must not be left unattended.
Proof of rabies shots and a physical description of the animals may be required upon request. Certain areas such as picnic areas, beaches, swim areas and foodservice areas may be restricted to pets. Great Smoky Mountains National Park The park offers several different types of campsites: Backcountry - for backpackers; Frontcountry - a developed campground that has restrooms with cold running water and flush toilets. Each individual campsite has a fire grate and picnic table; Group Campgrounds - large campsites suitable for groups of eight people or more; Horse Camps - Small campgrounds, accessible by vehicle, that offer hitch racks for horses and primitive camping facilities.
Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in campgrounds, picnic areas, and along roads. Pets are not allowed on any other park trails. Texas State Parks Campgrounds Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, but are not permitted in any park buildings, cabins, or shelters. Pets are not permitted in the water of a designated swimming area or within the land or beach area adjacent to the water of a designated swimming area.
Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, and anywhere vehicles can go. Pets are not permitted on trails, off-roads, or on the river. Though most sites will accommodate RVs, there are no hookups. Galveston Island: Galveston Island State Park, Farm to Market , Galveston, TX Galveston State Park offers three groups of campsites adjacent to the gulf beach, an overflow RV and trailer camping area on the bayside, and a small number of tent only sites.
Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, but are not permitted in any park buildings, cabins, or shelters. The sites provide service utilities, water, sewer and electrical service. Each site features its own picnic table and barbecue pit. Dogs are allowed, as long as they remain leashed. Cedar Breaks Park has 64 sites with approximately two-thirds being heavily wooded. Jim Hogg Park has sites with approximately one-half being heavily wooded. Russell Park has 27 tent-only sites with no utilities.
Tejas Camp has 12 tent-only sites with no utilities. Padre Island National Seashore Camping is permitted only in the five camping areas available for public use. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds and throughout the park, except for the Malaquite Visitor Center's deck and in the picnic shelter area on the beach directly in front of the Visitor Center.
Dog Canyon is in a secluded, forested canyon on the north side of the park. Due to a slightly higher elevation and protected location beneath steep cliff walls, it remains cooler than Pine Springs campground in the summer and sheltered from strong gusty winds in winter and spring. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, and may be exercised on the trail between the campground and Pine Springs Visitor Center, and the Pinery Trail at the Visitor Center.
Pets are not allowed on other park trails. Utah State Parks Campgrounds Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed at most Utah State Parks with the following exceptions: at Deer Creek State Park, they are allowed only in the campground; and at Jordanelle State Park, they are not allowed at all on the Rockcliff side. Pets are not allowed in buildings, on beaches, or in the lakes or reservoirs.
All 50 sites in Arches' campground are usually reserved months in advance. Between November 1 and February 28, sites are first-come, first-served. Facilities include drinking water, picnic tables, grills, and both pit-style and flush toilets. Pets on a leash are allowed in the campground, and at overlooks and pullouts along the paved scenic drives. Pets are not permitted on any hiking trails. Both have restrooms with flush toilets, and drinking water. During the summer months coin-operated laundry and shower facilities are available at the general store nearby.
There are no hook-ups in the campgrounds, but a fee-for-use dump station is available for RV users at the south end of North Campground. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are only allowed in campgrounds, parking lots, paved roads, paved viewpoint areas, and on the paved trail between Sunset Point and Sunrise Point. Pets are not permitted on unpaved trails or viewpoints, in public buildings or on public transportation vehicles. Located in the Needles, Squaw Flat Campground offers 26 sites on a first-come, first-served basis.
Bathrooms, fire grates, picnic tables, tent pads and water are available year-round. Located at the Island in the Sky, the Willow Flat Campground offers twelve sites on a first-come, first-served basis. Sites include picnic tables, fire grates and vault toilets, but no water. Pets on a leash are allowed in the developed campgrounds and along paved roads, but are not permitted on hiking trails or anywhere in the backcountry. Capitol Reef National Park Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds, along the path from the campground to the visitor center, along roads and in open orchards, but are not permitted on hiking trails or in off-trail areas.
Camping is allowed anywhere along the lake shore outside the developed areas. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in most parts of the recreation area, and on the beach at Lake Powell. The campsites are divided into ten walk-in tent pads, fourteen RV spaces, and one group site. Showers and flush toilets, as well as a communal water and dump station are all available free of charge. All sites contain a picnic table, metal fire ring, and shade shelter.
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Dogs on a leash are allowed in the campground and on the trails. There is a dog walk area at the campground. Hovenweep National Monument A small campground near the visitor center is open year-round on a first-come, first-served basis. The site campground is designed for tent camping, though a few sites will accommodate RVs up to 36 feet long.
Groups are limited to eight people and two vehicles. Sites include tent pads, fire rings and picnic tables with shade structures; there are no hookups available. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed on trails and in the campground. The eight individual campsites are available on a first come-first serve basis. The sites are limited to 10 individuals and 2 vehicles per site. Facilities include vault toilets, picnic tables, and fire grates. Potable water and electric hookups are not available. Dogs are allowed in the campground.
South and Watchman Campgrounds are in Zion Canyon. There are no campgrounds in Kolob Canyons. Camping is permitted in designated campsites, but not in pullouts or parking lots. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the developed campgrounds, along public roads and parking areas generally within feet of the road surface , picnic areas, and on the grounds of the Zion Lodge. Pets are not permitted on any trails except the Pa'rus Trail, on shuttles, in public buildings, or in the wilderness.
Vermont State Parks Campgrounds Vermont State Parks offer a wide variety of camping experiences, including drive-in camp sites, lean-to's, cabins, cottages, remote campsites, group camping areas, and even an inn-style lodge, all surrounded by Vermont's beautiful mountains, lakes, forests and fields. Campgrounds are usually laid out in loops with water spigots located every few campsites, centrally located restrooms most with hot and cold running water and coin-operated showers. Additionally, each campsite comes with a fire ring and grill or fireplace and a picnic table.
Pets on a leash no longer than 10 feet are allowed at all campgrounds but not day use areas for a per night fee. Some campgrounds have specific areas for pets. Pets are permitted at designated cabins beginning in Virginia State Parks Campgrounds Twenty-eight state parks have campgrounds, most are open from March 1 through the first Monday in December; primitive sites are available year-round. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in all campgrounds, but are not permitted on public beaches and in public facilities.
Backcountry camping is allowed in designated sites with a permit. Pets are allowed in the park but must be on a leash or in a carrier at all times. Each site has a grill, picnic table and fire ring. RVs up to 25 feet are permitted no hookups. There are 4 "back-in" RV sites. Campground will begin closing in late fall. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campgrounds and on most trails.
Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in the campground and on the beach. Washington State Parks Campgrounds If you're planning an overnight trip to a state park during the busy summer months, you can reserve a campsite, yurt, cabin, rustic structure, vacation house, group camp, or group day-use facility in more than 70 Washington state parks.
Pets on a leash no longer than 8 feet are allowed in most state parks. Pets are not permitted on designated swimming beaches. Most sites have water views across an open meadow surrounded by trees. Park amenities include water, flush toilets, small picnic shelter, picnic tables, beach and boat launch. Each individual site has a fire ring, picnic table, and a paved parking space that is either a pull-through or a back-in pad. Most of the car campgrounds also have flush toilets and running water.
These facilities, however, are only open during the summer season. Pets are not allowed in designated picnic and developed swim beach areas. Pets on a leash area allowed in the campground. Mount Rainier National Park Three campgrounds are available for car camping. These campgrounds offer campsites during the summer.
No RV hookups or showers are available. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in parking lots, campgrounds, and on paved roads. Olympic National Park There 16 front-country campgrounds with a total of over sites. All park campsites provide a picnic table and fire pit. Park campgrounds do not have hook-ups or showers. Pets on a leash no longer than 6 feet are allowed in campgrounds, picnic and parking areas, Rialto to Ellen Creek and Kalaloch beaches, Peabody Creek, Madison Falls and Spruce Railroad trails only.
Pets are prohibited in park buildings, other trails, or in the backcountry. Sequim: Dungeness Recreation Area Pets on a leash no longer than 8 feet are allowed in the campgrounds. Snohomish County Parks Campgrounds Snohomish County Parks offers a variety of beautiful campsites that are open year-round - camp in your own tent, RV or rent a cabin or yurt.