Skip this open if alternatives are available
Seems to be a favorite for locals, fiosjher persons, etc. Transients beware - particularly those with Class A rigs over 35 or so feet. Guests are packed in like sardines. The layout seems to be 40 years old - before RVs and towing vehicles were fed a diet of steroids. Owner/receptionist (“We recently purchased the park”) offered no assistance in accessing the site nor a warning of the tight quarters or that detaching the towed vehicle was obligatory. Pull through site entrances are guarded by very large boulders (reportedly to protect the “power pedestals” placed at the entrance to each site, not mid-site as the practice of other parks) - wide, protruding easily two feet into the site past the pedestal with the site ID and power service panel - with jagged, protruding edges, of a dark hue similar (substantiallytghe same, depending on the shadows) to the gun powder grey color of the fairway and site gravel, the silhouette of which is faint to invisible through the rear vision mirrors; ergo the lack of contrast and the lack of access assistance, coupled with the large vehicles and/or diagonally parked vehicles lining the fairway, the boulder gouged three cargo doors. Owner came to observe and her sole response was “I see you met the rock!” And, “We don’t have any trouble with our 43 foot class a and pivoted towrard the office.” (What a sensitive salesman, entrepreneur. Better to inflict $8,000 damage to your rig than to damage a 4 by 4 post on which an electrical service panel is mounted. I noticed her class a in a “back in” positioned in a more spacious area. Of course, she possesses “Local Knowledge.” Such is life. Each day is lost if nothing is learned.