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Top Equestrian Camping near Birch Tree, MO

104 Reviews

Are you looking for a place to stay in Birch Tree with your horse? Finding a place to stay in Missouri while traveling with your horse is easy. Search nearby equestrian campsites or find top-rated spots from other campers.

Best Equestrian Camping Sites Near Birch Tree, MO (22)

  1. Camper-submitted photo from Timbuktu Campground — Echo Bluff State Park

    1.

    Timbuktu Campground — Echo Bluff State Park

    35 Reviews
    125 Photos
    172 Saves
    Eminence, Missouri

    The park features a primitive group/special-use camping area with a fire ring and restroom facilities. Call the park for information on how to reserve this area.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
  2. Camper-submitted photo from Greer Crossing

    2.

    Greer Crossing

    6 Reviews
    15 Photos
    69 Saves
    Alton, Missouri

    Greer Crossing Recreation Area is located on the right side of Eleven Point National Scenic River at about 16.7 miles and offers access to the Eleven Point River for boating and fishing. This Recreation Area offers camping, picnic tables, fire pits, toilet, boat ramp and parking. Fees for Greer Crossing Recreation Area Campground are $10 per single and $15 per double campsite/ night and are paid at the fee tube. There is a 50% discount for anyone who has a Golden Age or Golden Access Passport, a Senior Pass, or an Access Pass. There are 16 single and 3 double mowed sites which offer seclusion and privacy, each with table, fire ring, and lantern post. The campground is set back away from the water’s edge. A campground host is on site in the summer. There is a centrally located vault toilet in the Campground. Drinking water and trash bins are available May 1- October 1. Some activities at Greer Crossing Recreation Area include are hiking, canoeing, wading, and fishing. A picnic area is near the boat access. The picnic area has 4 individual sites, each with a grill and one or more tables. The boating access is one of the most popular launch sites for persons floating the Eleven Point. There is one trail are available for hikers; a 4-mile trail follows the river and through typical Ozark hills up to McCormack Lake then circles back for a 2 mile walk back to Greer. This trail runs along the river and then back along the hillside above the river. Fishing is also very plentiful, there are rainbow trout, small mouth bass, sunfish, just to name a few.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    • RVs
    • Tents
  3. Camper-submitted photo from Harveys Circle B Campground

    3.

    Harveys Circle B Campground

    5 Reviews
    12 Photos
    43 Saves
    Eminence, Missouri
    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • RVs
  4. Camper-submitted photo from Two Rivers Backcountry Camping — Ozark National Scenic Riverway

    4.

    Two Rivers Backcountry Camping — Ozark National Scenic Riverway

    4 Reviews
    17 Photos
    75 Saves
    Eminence, Missouri

    Overview

    In the rolling, forested landscape of Two Rivers, two of America's most beautiful spring-fed rivers combine to make up the Ozark National Scenic Riverways.As the first national park area to protect a wild river system, visitors have plenty of scenic water activities to enjoy as well as hiking, horseback riding and wildlife viewing.

    Recreation

    The crystal clear Current River flows past the campground, offering excellent canoeing, tubing, swimming, and fishing. Jacks Fork meets the Current River nearby. Over 130 miles (209 km) of waterways exist within the park. Find canoe and kayak rentals through our list of Riverways Outfitters on the park website. Several miles of hiking and horseback riding trails crisscross the region, including the Alley Overlook Trail, Chubb Hollow Trail, Ozark Trail, Cave Spring Trail, and Big Springs Trail.

    Facilities

    Open year-round, this campground has flush toilets and shower facilities available April 15 through October 15. Picnic tables, campfire rings, and grills are provided. Roads and parking spurs are paved.

    Natural Features

    Known for its caves, springs, sinkholes and losing streams, the Ozark National Scenic Riverways has over 300 identified Caves/Karst systems within its boundaries. The caves range in size from a rock overhang to almost seven miles of identified passages. Eight caves, including an open sinkhole, have been designated as outstanding natural features. The Ozark forest is mostly white oak and Shortleaf pine, Missouri's only native pine species. Along the rivers, Sycamore, Cottonwood, River birch and maples are common. Redbud and Dogwood are also abundant, putting on a spectacular show during most spring months.

    Nearby Attractions

    Historic and picturesque Alley Mill and scenic Alley Spring are nearby. The mill is open daily in the summer and rangers offer tours upon request. Round Spring and Round Spring Cave are nearby as well, with ranger-guided tours offered daily during summer months.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Group
    • Equestrian

    $20 / night

  5. Camper-submitted photo from Turner's mill

    5.

    Turner's mill

    3 Reviews
    9 Photos
    150 Saves
    Alton, Missouri
    • Pets
    • Fires
    • ADA Access
    • Tents
    • Group
    • Equestrian
  6. Camper-submitted photo from Richard's Canoe Rental & Campground
  7. Camper-submitted photo from Boze Mill Float Camp
  8. Camper-submitted photo from Apple Jacks 21

    8.

    Apple Jacks 21

    3 Reviews
    3 Saves
    Eminence, Missouri
    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Reservable
    • RVs
    • Tents

    $30 - $200 / night

  9. Camper-submitted photo from Shawnee Creek Backcountry Camping — Ozark National Scenic Riverway
  10. Camper-submitted photo from Irish Wilderness

    10.

    Irish Wilderness

    2 Reviews
    7 Photos
    13 Saves
    Alton, Missouri

    The Irish Wilderness is a dense forest of oaks and hickory. Wilderness is set aside by Congress as a natural area affected primarily by the forces of nature with little evidence of man’s works - “where man himself is a visitor who does not remain.” Many outdoor enthusiasts seek out its peace and special closeness to experiencing the wonders of nature. No two individuals share the same meaning and values of the wilderness experience, but it is primitive and challenging, and recreationists must be self-reliant. In the mid 1800’s a Catholic priest dreamed of a place where Irish immigrants could escape the oppression of urban live in St. Louis. In this wild area of the Ozarks, Father Hogan established a settlement that would forever bear their name, Irish Wilderness. The Irish Wilderness, caught in the middle of the Civil War, became a “no man’s land” and was raided by both Union and Confederate troops as well as bushwhackers. It is not certain what happened to Father Hogan’s Irish immigrants, but after the war they were gone. A printable brochure (5.7m pdf format) of the Wilderness is available for download. Trails: The major way of travel within the Irish Wilderness is the 18.6 mile Whites Creek Trail. From the trailhead at Camp Five Pond to the Eleven Point River, visitors are exposed to a wide variety of natural terrain and geographical relief. From relatively flat land at the beginning, hikers traverse through many ecological zones including dried creek beds, grasslands, glades, bluff country, and breathtaking views overlooking the Eleven Point River. Whites Creek trail is not designed for horse use, but horse use is permitted. Motorized or mechanized use is not permitted. Rating: Moderate. Length: 18.6 miles Best Seasons: Fall, winter, and spring. Leave No Trace: Pack out what you pack in. Restrictions: Foot and Horse only. Please limit your party size to 10 persons. Safety: No drinking water is available at parking areas or along the trail; bring what you will need, or be prepared to sterilize water you find. The Irish Wilderness is a relatively large tract of land, so be sure to bring a compass and always carry a map of the area. Trail signs are minimal. If you become lost, don’t panic. Stay calm and try to remember how you got to your present location. Always let someone, family member or friend, know when you plan to enter the wilderness and when you plan to return. During temperate months, be prepared for biting insects, poison ivy and high temperatures. Be advised of hunting seasons. Avoid using the trail during excessively wet periods. Surface Type: Unsurfaced, native material.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Tents
    • Equestrian
    • Picnic Table
    • Alcohol
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104 Reviews of 22 Birch Tree Campgrounds