If you’re planning a camping trip to Yellowstone National Park, we have all 1,852 Yellowstone National Park campsite photos for each of the 12 Yellowstone National Park campgrounds. CampsitePhotos.com is the only source where you can search and view all of the campsites in Yellowstone National Park. You probably won’t have time to check all of them out, but at least you’ll have some fun looking for a campsite or checking out what you reserved.
Here’s a nice campsite overlooking Slough Creek.
Established in 1872 as the world’s first national park, Yellowstone National Park includes almost 3,500 square miles of incredible wilderness and certainly should be on your bucket list to visit. The Park is mostly in Wyoming, but also includes a little of Montana and Idaho.
Lower Falls is just to the east of Canyon Village and Artist Point offers a sweet photo opportunity.
Yellowstone sits atop an ancient (and living) volcanic caldera that last erupted about 630,000 years ago. Today it is a geologic wonder with colorful hot springs, mud pots and spectacular geysers.
Mounds Terrace is a bit other-worldly. You’ll find this close to Mammoth Hot Springs in Yellowstone.
Over 1,000 miles of trails offer visitors the opportunity to explore mountains, canyons, meadows, lakes, rivers and creeks. You’ll also see a variety of wildlife including bison, elk, moose, grizzly bears, deer, bighorn sheep, mountain goats, mountain lions, wolves, as well as countless species of birds, fish, amphibians and reptiles. Oh my!
Indian Creek (pictured below) may not offer the best fishing by Yellowstone standards, but it’s not a bad place to hang out for awhile.
Yellowstone offers a lot to do throughout the year, but if you’re targeting the summer then you can fill your days hiking, biking, fishing, boating, horseback riding, backpacking, taking pictures, visiting historic sites and of course camping in any of the 12 campgrounds (cabins, lodges and hotels are also available).
The Lamar River (in Lamar Valley) is a tributary of the Yellowstone river and meanders about 40 miles through the park.
Without further adieu, here’s a quick overview of each campground (in alphabetical order), including a few teaser photos.
Bridge Bay campground is the largest at Yellowstone with 439 campsites. It is located 30 miles from the east entrance of the park and close to Bridge Bay Marina. Campsites are reservable.
Canyon campground is reservable and it has 279 campsites. It’s about a 1/2 mile from Canyon Village. Most campsites are fairly large.
Grant Village (‘Grant’)
Grant Village (also known as ‘Grant’) has 412 campsites and you can make campsite reservations here. It’s the 2nd latest campground at Yellowstone and is located on the shores of Yellowstone Lake, about 22 miles north of the south entrance.
Indican Creek campground has 70 primitive campsites located within walking distance of the Gardner River and other creeks. This first-come, first-serve campground can accommodate tents, trailers and RVs (up to 40 feet). The campground does have drinking waters and vault toilets.
Lewis Lake campground has 85 campsites and is on a tree-covered hill on the southwest shore of Lewis Lake about 8 miles north of the south entrance. Most of the sites are fairly small, but can accommodate tents, trailers or RVs up to 25 feet. The campground is first-come, first-serve.
Madison Campground, overlooking the Madison River, has 292 campsites and is 14 miles east of the West Yellowstone entrance. It’s a popular campground due to its central location and is near the junction of the Madison River, Gibbon and Firehole Rivers. You can reserve campsites here. The campground has drinking water, flush toilets and a dump station.
Mammoth campground has 85 campsites and is open year round for those wishing to do a little winter/snow camping. It’s 5 miles from the north entrance and has some large sites for tents, trailers and RVs (up to 75 feet). This is a first-come, first-serve campground. There are no hookups, but there are flush toilets and drinking water.
Situated along the banks of Norris Creek, this campground has 100 campsites for tents, trailers and RVs. It is close to a very active thermal area near Norris Geyser Basin. The campground has some walk-in campsites, as well as some nice tent, trailer and RV sites (up to 30 feet).
There are 27 campsites to choose from at Pebble Creek. This is an isolated and primitive campground, but offers some sweet opportunities to view wildlife w/o crowds of people. It is first-come, first-serve and located 9 miles west of the northeast entrance of the park.
Slough Creek is another small/ primitive campground with 22 campsites best suited for tents and smaller trailers/RVs. The creek offers great fishing and the area is top notch for viewing wildlife. The campground is first come first serve.
Tower Fall is first-come, first-serve and has 31 primitive campsites. You’ll find a snappy vault toilet or two, and drinking water here. Tower Creek and the 130-foot Tower Fall water fall is a short walk from the campground. The campground is best suited for tents and smaller trailers/RVs.
Fishing Bridge RV Park
Fishing Bridge is another campground in Yellowstone National Park. It’s pretty much a parking lot with paved sites for RVs. There are 325 campsites and you can make reservations. The campground has flush toilets, showers, a laundry and a sanitation/dump station.
Have a great trip!
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