About White Oak (Creek) Campground
White Oak Creek Campground is situated on the shores of Walter F. George Lake on the Georgia and Alabama border. The lake is a great place to get away for a week, a weekend or just an afternoon. Boating, swimming, fishing and camping are popular activities. Click here for a virtual tour of the many facilities at Walter F. George Lake. Recreation The Chattahoochie River lakes are an angler's paradise, where largemouth bass, white bass, hybrids, crappie, channel catfish and bream are found. The lake's 640 miles of shoreline offer many excellent locations for bank fishing, and a boat ramp is conveniently located nearby. The lake and its surrounding forests provide a great locale for hiking, hunting or simply observing wildlife. Facilities The campground offers 129 sites with electric and water hookups. Amenities include flush toilets, showers, drinking water, laundry facilities and three dump stations. Younger campers love the park's playground and wide open spaces. Natural Features Walter F. George Lake, sometimes called Lake Eufaula, stretches 85 miles up the Chattahoochee River. Visitors come to relax and play among the natural beauty of the area. The lands surrounding the lake are forested with dense stands of mixed hardwoods. A wide variety of wildlife is commonly seen, including waterfowl, deer, squirrels, rabbits, eagles, hawks, bobcats and dozens of species of songbirds. Nearby Attractions The historic towns of Eufaula, Alabama and Cuthbert, Georgia are nearby. Eufaula boasts more than 20 structures and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Beautiful antebellum mansions are located throughout both towns. ADA Access: N
Drive In, Boat In
US Army Corps of Engineers
White Oak (Creek) Campground is located in Alabama
From Eufaula, Alabama, take US 431 south. Turn left on SR 95 and continue for 2 miles, then follow signs to the campground.
1 Review of White Oak (Creek) Campground
First to Review
White Oak Creek Campground, is in Alabama…..I obviously missed the State Sign when I crossed the border;)
This was a quiet, low populated area when we traveled through. I should say low people populated, the bug population was booming! Gnats and mosquitoes, I can see why the frog population is so high.
The lake had several signs denoting the presence of alligators. I didn’t see any, but there in lies the problem! I’ve seen to many National Geographic shows where the unsuspecting gnu gets grabbed while try to quench its thirst. So my dogs were not happy with me because they were not permitted in the water. There were people in the beach area and their kids were playing in the water. There were plenty of people out fishing too.
The campground was shaded and I liked the double spots available for people traveling together. Some sites definitely had more privacy then others. When you don’t reserve ahead you get what’s left if anything. The facilities were not new but they were clean and the park was well maintained. This would be a water recreation style camping trip but you could walk or bike the road.