The Point Supreme Campground in Cedar Breaks National Monument offers a camping experience at 10,000 feet in elevation. Available approximately from mid-June to late-September. Visitors can enjoy a variety of hiking trails, ranger programs and breathtaking scenery.
Visitors will always find something to do at Cedar Breaks: including daily ranger programs, guided hikes, wildflower identification, wildlife viewing, photography, star gazing, junior ranger activities, and more!
Restrooms with warm water and flush toilets are available. Showers accessed using a door code (ask campground host for code) are also available for campers. Firewood is available onsite by donation. Two of our camping spots are wheelchair accessible. Three of the parks four hiking trails are within walking distance.
Cedar Breaks National Monument offers a spectacular view of deserts, forests, meadows and rocky spires. Come stand above 10,000 feet on while looking into a desert amphitheater filled with incredible, multi-colored hoodoos.
The Point Supreme Campground is conveniently located near Brian Head Ski Resort, Navajo Lake, Mammoth Cave, Duck Creek Village, the Parowan Gap, Panguitch Lake, Bryce Canyon National Park, and Zion National Park. The Utah Shakespeare Festival is held annually during the summer and fall month in nearby Cedar City.
Charges & Cancellations
There are NO refunds for drop-in camping paid using the campground honor fee envelopes. Campsites reserved online cannot be switched for drop-in or other vacant sites after arrival. ADA Access: N
Great spot to relax
This place is seriously my favorite campground. A visit/stay during the wild flower season is something you’ll never forget. It is the perfect peaceful getaway and the cool weather is a nice escape from the Las Vegas heat that we live in. There are easy hiking trails that take you to different view points of the Breaks. This campground is tiny, but it has flushing toilets and free showers! They also provide chopped wood (for a small donation of $3) for campfires. There is so much to do and see in this area, you just need to venture out. Beware, cellular service is limited, we have AT&T and had no service in the campground. But being off grid is perfect for us. And beware the elevation. You may find yourself winded and maybe dizzy after a short walk to the bathroom. Even though it’s cooler and not always sunny, don’t forget your sunscreen!
For a National Park Service Campground, this one leaves much to be desired. There are no views of Cedar Breaks; however, there are concrete (wheelchair-friendly) walking paths all over the area, in and out of the campground, across the street to the look-out views, and all along the rim. There are signs near Cedar Breaks that the area was developed in the 1930's by the CCC (Civilian Conservation Corps), which may explain the funky campground. The actual campsites are strange, many are narrow, uneven, or just along side the campground road. Picnic tables, water on taps, and restrooms with showers.
It's close and convenient to the visitor center and the main road through the park. Campsites are a bit close to each other, don't expect a lot of privacy.
We were looking for campgrounds near Bryce and found this one at Cedar Breaks National Monument on July 4th. We could not be any happier as this is at 10350 ft elevation so the weather is beautiful, cool breeze in summer! The area is clean and well kept and so are the showers and toilets. There were a lot of us camping that night but the environment was quiet so we were able to sleep very well after an exhausting day of hiking in Zion.
This place is like a mini bryce but with insane flowers!!! Love it! So beautiful and not very crowded at all. Go! You will love it!
A mini Bryce Canyon without the crowds. Very under-rated spot. Go! Beautiful!
You know all those calendar photos of Utah you’ve seen your whole life? This is that part of Utah. Cedar Breaks is a National Monument not a National Park, so there are fewer facilities (like gift shops) but also fewer people. Lots of trails and XC skiing. Watching the sunrise & set over the canyon is very memorable. Visit when the moon is dark for some of the best stargazing ever. Lots of events in the area all summer, not sure about winter. Campsite is by a little flower-filled meadow. Facilities are very nice and modern though basic. Sometimes they prohibit fires, talk to rangers. This is HIGH altitude so be ready.
Funny typo by thedyrt. This campground is not in Bryce Canyon National Park but you might think you are. It is basically a mini bryce canyon. Very beautiful and super underrated. Only accessible for a few short months out of the year as it is at 10,000 feet.