Top Tent Camping near Bunkerville, NV

Looking for the best Bunkerville tent camping? Find the best information on tent campgrounds near Bunkerville, including sites, reviews, and tips. Would you prefer a quiet dispersed site or an established camgpround with amenities? Either way, The Dyrt makes it easy to find the perfect place to pitch your tent.

Best Tent Camping Sites Near Bunkerville, NV (36)

    Camper-submitted photo from Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park

    1.

    Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park

    84 Reviews
    463 Photos
    835 Saves
    Overton, Nevada

    World-renowned for its 40,000 acres of bright red Aztec sandstone outcrops nestled in gray and tan limestone, Valley of Fire State Park contains ancient, petrified trees and petroglyphs dating back more than 2,000 years. A Visitor Center provides exhibits on the geology, ecology, prehistory and history of the park and nearby region. The park also hosts an Annual Atlatl Competition in which participants test their skills with replicas of ancient spears. Open year round, the park has numerous campsites equipped with shaded tables, grills and water, as well as many intriguing trails to tempt hikers.

    Valley of Fire Camping: There are two campgrounds with a combined total of 72 units. Campsites are equipped with shaded tables, grills, water and restrooms. A dump station and showers are available. All campsites are first-come, first-served. A camping limit of 14 days in a 30-day period is enforced.

    RV Camping: RV sites with power and water hookups are available.

    Group Area: There are three group areas, each accommodating up to 45 people, though parking is limited. These sites are available for overnight camping and picnicking by reservation only. Call the park for reservations.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    • RVs

    $25 - $35 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG
    Camper-submitted photo from Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG
    Camper-submitted photo from Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG
    Camper-submitted photo from Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG
    Camper-submitted photo from Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG
    Camper-submitted photo from Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG

    2.

    Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area CG

    23 Reviews
    126 Photos
    176 Saves
    Littlefield, Arizona

    Overview

    The Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area is located along Interstate 15 approximately 20 miles southwest of St. George, Utah and approximately 20 miles northeast of Mesquite, Nevada. It's accessed from the Cedar Pocket Exit (mile post 18). The overnight-use fee is $8 per site per night and the day-use fee is $2 per vehicle. Overnight use is limited to a 14-night stays.__The recreation area currently has 25 of the best sites only available through recreation.gov reservations. The remaining 83 sites are first come, first serve (FF) payable by using the Scan and Pay feature on the recreation.gov app.__ The cash payment option has been removed. Please come prepared by either making a reservation here before arrival OR having the recreation.gov app installed with login setup to pay onsite with the scan and pay option.__

    Recreation

    The Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area provides many recreational opportunities for hiking, wildlife viewing, water play, and more. It is surrounded by two designated wilderness areas. The Paiute Wilderness east of Interstate 15, and Beaver Dam Mountains Wilderness to the west. The Sullivan Canyon Trail starts within the recreation area and heads into the heart of the Paiute Willderness.__ The campground and day-use areas also both have scenic trails leading to the Virgin River. The Virgin River is occassionally runable to small whitewater boats during spring runoffs.__Please check for information on the fish barriers and flow conditions prior to running. Additional opportunities for recreation are available outside of the recreation area. A short drive on the Cedar Pocket Road (directly across the interstate from the campground) leads to the Cedar Pocket Wash Trailhead. This trail leads down a steep path to the narrows of the Cedar Pocket Wash and is a nice short stroll through a Joshua Tree forest.__ The Virgin River Gorge is also frequented by rock climbers and canyoneers. Additional information about recreation available in the area can be obtained by calling the visitor center at 435-688-3200.

    Facilities

    The Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area provides many recreational opportunities for hiking, wildlife viewing, water play, and more. It is surrounded by two designated wilderness areas. The Paiute Wilderness east of Interstate 15, and Beaver Dam Mountains Wilderness to the west. The Sullivan Canyon Trail starts within the recreation area and heads into the heart of the Paiute Willderness.__ The campground and day-use areas also both have scenic trails leading to the Virgin River. The Virgin River is occassionally runable to small whitewater boats during spring runoffs.__Please check for information on the fish barriers and flow conditions prior to running. Additional opportunities for recreation are available outside of the recreation area. A short drive on the Cedar Pocket Road (directly across the interstate from the campground) leads to the Cedar Pocket Wash Trailhead. This trail leads down a steep path to the narrows of the Cedar Pocket Wash and is a nice short stroll through a Joshua Tree forest.__ The Virgin River Gorge is also frequented by rock climbers and canyoneers. Additional information about recreation available in the area can be obtained by calling the visitor center at 435-688-3200.

    Natural Features

    The Virgin River Gorge, where the Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area resides, was cut by the Virgin River. Though the Virgin River is relatively small, it is incredibly steep, dropping an average of 70 feet per mile - 10 times steeper than the Colorado River through the Grand Canyon. This steepness, caused by the uplift of the Colorado Plateau, has given the Virgin River the ability to cut through sandstone and limestone canyons.____ The gorge provides a stunning and colorful mountain desert setting. The gorge mimics, on a smaller scale, the colorful layers and striking depths of the Grand Canyon. In fact, many of the very same geologic formations are present in both areas. The gorge connects the southwestern rim of the Colorado Plateau and the northeastern part of the Mojave Desert.__ The climate of the gorge is typical of the Mojave Desert with hot summers and mild winters. This desert climate allows for some of the most northern Joshua Tree populations. The canyon is usually about 5 degrees Fahrenheit warmer than St George, Utah, however the canyon can occasionally amplify winds. Many species depend on the water of the Virgin River. The Virgin River directly supports hundreds of wildlife species including, woundfin, Virgin River chub, Virgin spinedace, flannelmouth sucker, desert sucker, speckled dace, and Southwestern Willow Flycatcher. Many of these species are endangered or are considered sensitive species within the State of Arizona and Utah.

    Nearby Attractions

    The recreation area has an easy, short paved trail accessed near the fee instruction station. This trail goes up to a Joshua Tree grove and a nice developed viewpoint of the Virgin River Gorge. The recreation area also has a trailhead to Sullivan Canyon. This trail crosses the river and traverses 3 miles through wilderness to Sullivan Canyon.__ Follow the high clearance road about 2 miles northwest across from the Virgin River Canyon Recreation Area, you will reach the Cedar Pocket Wash trailhead. Here, there is a short trail to a Joshua Tree grove and plenty of views. A side trail leads steeply down to the wash where you can hike through a limestone slot canyon.____

    contact_info

    This location is unstaffed. To speak with our main office for general information, please call: (435) 688-3200.

    Charges & Cancellations

    Cancellations*: *cancellation becomes a "late cancellation" at 12:01 am EST on the day before arrival. ___ $10.00 fee if reservation is changed/cancelled earlier than the day before arrival. ___ $10.00 plus first night's camping fee is charged if reservation is cancelled the day before or the day of the arrival, except when the reservation is only for 1 night (in which case only the first night's camping fee is charged). No Shows: customer does not arrive and/or does not cancel reservation by check out time (11 :00am) the day after the scheduled arrival date. $20.00 service fee charged and forfeit the first night's user fee ___ If requested before the late cancellation window: NRRS will handle ___ If requested during the late cancellation window (day before arrival, or day of arrival): Customer will be charged first night's use fee, and refunded rest ___ If requested after arrival, during or after departure from site: recreation.gov processes and field office has to approve

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Group

    $8 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park

    3.

    Arch Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park

    18 Reviews
    118 Photos
    374 Saves
    Overton, Nevada

    Camping: There are two campgrounds with a combined total of 72 units. Campsites are equipped with shaded tables, grills, water and restrooms. A dump station and showers are available. All campsites are available by reservation. A camping limit of 14 days in a 30-day period is enforced.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    • RVs
    • Tents
    Camper-submitted photo from Snow Canyon State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Snow Canyon State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Snow Canyon State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Snow Canyon State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Snow Canyon State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Snow Canyon State Park Campground

    4.

    Snow Canyon State Park Campground

    38 Reviews
    131 Photos
    416 Saves
    Ivins, Utah

    Welcome to Snow Canyon State Park Campground, nestled near St. George, Utah. This place is a gem for anyone looking to immerse themselves in stunning red rock scenery and enjoy a variety of outdoor activities. The campground is open all year, so you can plan your visit whenever it suits you.

    The campground offers a mix of tent, RV, and glamping accommodations. Some of the standout features include electric hookups, drinking water, and showers. Pets are welcome, and you can even bring your own firewood for a cozy campfire under the stars. The RV sites are paved, making it easy for big rigs to settle in, though they are a bit close together. If you're looking for more space, the non-electric sites offer a bit more breathing room.

    Visitors have raved about the incredible views and the easy access to hiking trails. The campground is surrounded by high red rocks, creating a picturesque setting that's perfect for photography or just soaking in the natural beauty. There are 14 miles of trails accessible from the campground, including the highly recommended Petrified Dunes trail and the short trail to Jenny Cave.

    One of the unique aspects of this campground is its proximity to lava tunnels and petrified sand dunes, adding an extra layer of adventure to your stay. The campground is also home to the ranger station, so you'll see some traffic during the day, but it quiets down nicely at night.

    If you're planning a group trip, sites like 16A and 16B are perfect for larger gatherings, offering plenty of space and privacy. For those seeking seclusion, site 22 is highly recommended for its privacy and proximity to the bathhouse.

    Overall, Snow Canyon State Park Campground is a fantastic spot for a weekend getaway or an extended stay. Whether you're here for the hiking, the views, or just to relax, you're in for a treat.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    • RVs
    Camper-submitted photo from Casa Blanca Resort Casino
    Camper-submitted photo from Casa Blanca Resort Casino
    Camper-submitted photo from Casa Blanca Resort Casino
    Camper-submitted photo from Casa Blanca Resort Casino
    Camper-submitted photo from Casa Blanca Resort Casino
    Camper-submitted photo from Casa Blanca Resort Casino

    5.

    Casa Blanca Resort Casino

    5 Reviews
    12 Photos
    12 Saves
    Mesquite, Nevada
    • Pets
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    • RVs
    Camper-submitted photo from Valley of Fire Dispersed
    Camper-submitted photo from Valley of Fire Dispersed
    Camper-submitted photo from Valley of Fire Dispersed
    Camper-submitted photo from Valley of Fire Dispersed
    Camper-submitted photo from Valley of Fire Dispersed
    Camper-submitted photo from Valley of Fire Dispersed

    6.

    Valley of Fire Dispersed

    19 Reviews
    55 Photos
    290 Saves
    Overton, Nevada

    Camping on public lands away from developed recreation facilities is referred to as dispersed camping. Most of the remainder of public lands are open to dispersed camping, as long as it does not conflict with other authorized uses or in areas posted "closed to camping," or in some way adversely affects wildlife species or natural resources.

    Dispersed camping is allowed on public land for a period not to exceed 14 days within a 28 consecutive day period. The 28 day period begins when a camper initially occupies a specific location on public lands. The 14 day limit may be reached either through a number of separate visits or through 14 days of continuous overnight occupation during the 28 day period. After the 14th day of occupation, the camper must move outside of a 25 mile radius of the previous location until the 29th day since the initial occupation. The purpose of this special rule is to prevent damage to sensitive resources caused by continual use of any particular areas. In addition, campers must not leave any personal property unattended for more than 10 days (12 months in Alaska).

    Campsite Selection Dispersed camp sites are located along most secondary roads and may not be marked. Popular locations can be recognized by the telltale flat disturbed area that has been used as a camp site before. Not all flat spots are sites. If possible, please use existing sites to avoid creating new disturbances. To further protect your public lands, campers must not dispose of any refuse, hazardous materials, sewage, or in any manner pollute the surrounding area.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • ADA Access
    • Tents
    • Standard (Tent/RV)
    Camper-submitted photo from Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area

    7.

    Echo Bay Lower Campground — Lake Mead National Recreation Area

    18 Reviews
    44 Photos
    115 Saves
    Overton, Nevada

    Overview

    Echo Bay Campground is located in the northern end of the park along the Overton Arm of Lake Mead. It___s open year-round and features paved sites that can accommodate tents or RVs, along with tables, fire pits and/or grills. Restrooms and water spigots are located throughout the campsite. Temperatures usually surpass 100F (37C) degrees June-August. In May and September, daytime highs are around 90F (32C). October-April, temperatures are much cooler. Lows can dip to freezing temps December-February. The area averages 4 inches of rain each year. Some sites have views of the lake, and vegetation provides some shade.__

    Recreation

    The Echo Bay developed area has a small picnic area, boat launch and store that sells amenities. Anglers enjoy coming to this area to fish along the many coves that can be accessed by foot or boat. A fish cleaning station is located near the picnic area.__

    Facilities

    The Echo Bay developed area has a small picnic area, boat launch and store that sells amenities. Anglers enjoy coming to this area to fish along the many coves that can be accessed by foot or boat. A fish cleaning station is located near the picnic area.__

    Natural Features

    There is a mix of palm trees, oleanders, mature cottonwood trees and native vegetation that help provide shade and privacy between sites. Wildlife in the area includes many species of birds and lizards along with antelope squirrels and the occasional coyote. Some sites have a view of the lake. Echo Bay is remote, making it an ideal location to view the night skies.

    Nearby Attractions

    There are many adventures to be discovered from Echo Bay, including the Redstone Picnic Area, the historic once-flooded town of St. Thomas, Rogers Spring, Blue Point Spring and the Valley of Fire State Park.

    Charges & Cancellations

    If you need to cancel, please cancel as soon as possible through Recreation.gov so availability is opened up to others.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Group

    $20 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Sand Hollow State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Sand Hollow State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Sand Hollow State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Sand Hollow State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Sand Hollow State Park Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Sand Hollow State Park Campground

    8.

    Sand Hollow State Park Campground

    47 Reviews
    203 Photos
    488 Saves
    Hurricane, Utah

    With its warm, blue waters and red sandstone landscape, Sand Hollow camping is Utah's newest state park is also one of its most popular. Boat and fish on Sand Hollow Reservoir, explore and ride the dunes of Sand Mountain with an off-highway vehicle, then camp in either the full hookup westside campground, or stay close to the action and ride your OHV from your site to the dunes in the new sandpit campground. Geography: A favorite destination for local off-highway vehicle (OHV) enthusiasts, Sand Mountain provides 15,000 acres of perfectly sculpted dunes. The red sand is an incredible backdrop for Sand Hollow reservoir. At nearly twice the size of nearby Quail Creek Reservoir, Sand Hollow offers boating and other water recreation in a spectacular setting.

    Recreation: Sand Hollow already one of the most visited destinations in the Utah State Park system, with recreation opportunities for nearly every user from boaters to bikers, and OHV riders to equestrians.

    Facilities: Three campground areas ranging from full hookups to standard camping.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    Camper-submitted photo from Sun Resorts RV Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sun Resorts RV Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sun Resorts RV Park

    9.

    Sun Resorts RV Park

    4 Reviews
    3 Photos
    8 Saves
    Mesquite, Nevada

    Cozy Rv park with large spots and plenty of amenities, just off the I-15 south.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    Camper-submitted photo from Temple View RV Resort
    Camper-submitted photo from Temple View RV Resort
    Camper-submitted photo from Temple View RV Resort
    Camper-submitted photo from Temple View RV Resort
    Camper-submitted photo from Temple View RV Resort
    Camper-submitted photo from Temple View RV Resort

    10.

    Temple View RV Resort

    22 Reviews
    71 Photos
    62 Saves
    St. George, Utah

    Located in the heart of St. George, we are the crown jewel among southern Utah campgrounds and RV parks! We are one of the friendliest RV parks in the nation, according to the positive comments we frequently receive from our valued guests. Our resort makes an excellent getaway to pleasant weather, plentiful recreation choices, and some of the most spectacular scenery on earth. Many scenic gems are within a short drive, including:

    • Pets
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access
    • RVs

    $47 - $55 / night

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Frequently Asked Questions

Which is the most popular tent campsite near Bunkerville, NV?

According to TheDyrt.com, the most popular tent campground near Bunkerville, NV is Atlatl Rock Campground — Valley of Fire State Park with a 4.6-star rating from 84 reviews.

What is the best site to find tent camping near Bunkerville, NV?

TheDyrt.com has all 36 tent camping locations near Bunkerville, NV, with real photos and reviews from campers.