Standard (tent/RV)
Tent Cabin
RV Sites
Tent Sites
Fires Allowed
Pets Allowed
Drinking Water
About Harris Beach State Park
Drive In
Walk In
Hike In
Boat In
+ More
ADA Accessible
Alcohol Allowed
Drinking Water
Electric Hookups
Fires Allowed
Firewood Available
No Market
Pets Allowed
Phone Service
Picnic Table
Sanitary Dump
Sewer Hookups
Trash Available
Water Hookups
No WiFi
Harris Beach State Park is located in Oregon
42.067 N
-124.307 W
Get Directions
38 Reviews of Harris Beach State Park
beautiful view

the ocean view is amazing like most of the oregon coast. our only issue with this campground was how popular it was. we went in february and all but the tent sites was packed. not much privacy, but still worth a visit.

Great spot

Great tent camping spot. Very clean showers and restrooms that are conveniently located. The beach is just a walk away with many hiking trails to walk or climb on rocks. Brooks is just down the road and offers some awsome local shopping options.

Yurts available!

Quick access to gorgeous coastal views and beach walks, yurts available, & playground for kids

Access to beach!

Mostly R.V. s here, great facilities and free hot showers. Nearby to beautiful and lonely beaches! Stay in a yurt!

Fabulous sunsets!

If you are very lucky, you can snag one of about four campsites with awesome ocean views (A21-24, C1). We weren't but our tent site (no hookups) did have a partial ocean view! The sites can vary greatly at this campground - we saw some with parking pads so small, it would be lucky for a Prius to fit in it but we continued to drive around to find the site we landed in that was very generous in size. You can make reservations at this park. There is a big difference in price for a tent site ($20) versus a full hookup (including sewer, which we did not need) for $30. Nice day use area with a beautiful beach (what Oregon coast beach is not beautiful?) and a great place to see a sunset (we took the Butte Trail for a high up view but I think I would have preferred being at beach level). Restrooms were clean with warm air dryers. I had read reviews that logging trucks from the nearby logging company were very noisy; we did not experience that but our site was closer to the ocean and there were sites that were closer to the highway.


Nicely located just a short walk to the beach, campsites are well maintained and have a woodsy feel to them. Conveniently located near town but not in town. Tide pools are a great learning experience for kids and during low tide lots of local ocean critters can be found under rocks and shallow pools.

Nice family campground

Nice Family campground located on the Southern Oregon coast also known as the Banana Belt. Small sites that are close together. Great when you have a family reunion. Not so great if your looking for peace and quite. The beach is great for flying kites, and building sandcastles with the kids.

Great campsite

Campsites were a little small, but the campgrounds were very nice! The bathrooms and the showers were great! Super clean and the showers were heated πŸ™ŒπŸ»


Nice campground clean quiet cool close to town also

Fully Accommodating (albeit not secluded)

We ended up here when the campground we'd planned on in the Redwoods State Park of NorCal was closed for revamp. It was a great choice. The campsite was clean with hot showers available to everyone - a few stalls for each sex, but we used them after dinner w/no competition - & yurts available to the few w/reservations, far (months) in advance. There are a couple hundred tent & RV spaces, that by 4 p.m. for campsites are gone in the on-season. Calling ahead won't reserve you one (book online 24 hrs in advance) but they'll warn you how many are left so you don't dawdle (you'll want to, the coastline in this area is amazing). You're not secluded by any means (think Camp Curry in Yosemite) but it's not the treeless equivalents along the roadside to the south & they do security runs on weekend nights to keep the noise level down. We slept well considering how many people were there. It's a stone's throw to a well populated beach and a 10 minute drive to a couple farm-to-table restaurants (one w/live music on weekends) to the south and spectacular, albeit precarious, trails with trailheads right off the roadside to the north that run through the forest to fantastic views of the cliffs and seascape. One of them has a 100 ft rope down to a secluded beach. We didn't attempt it with dog in tow. Fair warning - particularly for those with curious canine companions: there are resident skunks. Apparently we were occupying the pass-through of one, who made his presence know. The docent came with a flashlight, and after a 10 minute stand down, he was off to greener pastures.