Morro Bay State Park campground features lagoon and natural bay habitat. The bay's most prominent landmark is Morro Rock. The park has opportunities for sailing, fishing, hiking, and bird watching. The park museum has exhibits that cover natural features and cultural history, Native American life, geology, and oceanography. The park also has a colorful marina and an 18-hole public golf course. On the bay's northeast edge is a pristine saltwater marsh that supports a thriving bird population.
It was really fun, it was a bit windy that day, but it’s definitely worth going to that big rock in morrow bay it looks like it’s from far away, and the fishing town there has great sea salt taffy
Close to bay. A few hook up sites but you need to reserve months ahead . Also reservation site not clear on hook ups. Water at site. Big trees. Shuttle to go to town $1. Warning. Signs posted about thieves/ Make sure you put everything away or lock it up good. Fairly level.
Spent 3 nights there. Restrooms and showers were very clean. Sites a bit close together, but everyone was super nice and friendly. Camp host was awesome.
Close to the city of Morro Bay and to beaches. Sites are a little close together but overall not too bad.
This event park is right on the beach. People are friendly. Ez check in and out. The town is a short walk or bike ride away. The sites are beautiful. Best vacation in a very long time. There is whale watching a great pub on the water and just a ton of stuff to do!
I travel here once a year with a large group of students so we always get the large group sites at the top of the campground. I prefer these sites over the normal campsites because they at least resemble a bit of privacy. The individual sites are pretty much right on top of one another, but that is okay when all you are really doing there is sleeping due to there being so much to do in town!
The large groups sites at the top have their own bathroom and showers. The showers are incredibly hot but run out of hot water after about 7 students shower back to back. The toilets are flushing toilets and have electrical outlets for charging phones or other electronics. You will need tokens (not quarters) for the showers. They implemented this a couple years ago.
The sites are quite large so you can fit a lot of people in them and still have some common open space.
Surrounding the camp are Eucalyptus trees. These are beautiful and smell lovely, but watch out! They tend to drop their branches in the wind and I have seen a tent or two smashed in the middle of the night. Try not to camp directly under loose branches and you will be okay.
It is a short walk down to the marina to rent a kayak, or over to the museum to watch the cute sea otter video.
Otherwise it is a nice bike ride or short car trip into town from here. The food in town is amazing.
There is cell phone signal throughout the camp as well. And you can head across the estuary to play on the sand dunes (watch out for scorpions) or up to Montana de Oro for tidepooling!
In October there is a migration of butterflies that stop at the trees in Morro Bay on their way down to Mexico. You can watch the trees "glitter"!
Morro bay is one of my favorite spots. This campground is always perfect. The staff is great. Always clean. Close to everything.
This was a very nice campground with over a hundred sites for all types of campers. Rv's tents, hike and bike campers ect. Parking is easy in most sites. If you have read my other reviews, I am all about the bathrooms! These were maintained well with flush toilets and token operated showers.
They have unexpected amenities like an observatory, which was my favorite part of the trip, besides seeing the seals and otters all over the bay! Each site has fire rings and picnic tables and there is wood for sale on site. There is a store that has everything you need.
Boat launch and golf course, there really is something to do for everyone. Still pretty expensive in my opinion, but this is so worth it, with all the other stuff there is to do.