RV Sites
Tent Sites
Fires Allowed
Pets Allowed
Drinking Water
About Paha

Paha Campground is located just 10 miles from Bridgeport, California, next to Robinson Creek at an elevation of 7,000 feet. The Twin Lakes area is close by, offering boating, fishing, hiking and horseback riding opportunities.


Robinson Creek offers good rainbow trout fishing and can be easily accessed from within the campground. Numerous hiking trails are in the vicinity, including the popular Robinson Creek Trail.


The campground contains several single-family sites, one of which is ADA accessible, and there are two double sites and one furnished yurt. All sites are equipped with picnic tables, food storage lockers and campfire rings with grills. Flush toilets, drinking water and trash collection are provided. Firewood is available for purchase.

Robinson Creek South Campground is nearby, where educational programs are held at its amphitheater on weekends from July 4 through Labor Day.

Natural Features

The campground is situated alongside Robinson Creek, where a forest of massive Jeffrey pines towers over the site, offering partial shade. Lodgepole pines, sagebrush and summer wildflowers dot the landscape.

Nearby Attractions

Upper and Lower Twin Lakes are nearby, offering beautiful mountain scenery, boating, canoeing and fishing for Kokanee salmon and rainbow and brown trout. The rugged and scenic Hoover Wilderness Area can be accessed from the Twin Lakes area and offers additional trails for hiking and horseback riding.

ADA Access: N

$23.00 - $45.00
National Forest
Drive In
Walk In
ADA Accessible
Drinking Water
Fires Allowed
Firewood Available
Pets Allowed
Picnic Table
Trash Available
Paha is located in California
38.1792 N
-119.325 W
Get Directions
Take U.S. Highway 395 through Bridgeport. Turn south on Twin Lakes Road at the Shell gas station. Travel 9.6 miles on Twin Lakes Road. Turn left into the campground.
1 Review of Paha
First to Review
Nice ...

Compact, sandwiched between upper and lower Robinson creek campgrounds. The last week of June the overnight temperature got down into the high-30s/lower-40s. For day-hiking, which is what we did, drive down to Annett’s Mono Village at the far end of the second lake and park in their lot at the edge of the lake. No charge for day-hiking, and this is where you’d start the trailheads up Horse Creek or to Barney Lake. I would certainly consider this campground again next time I want to visit Twin Lakes.