Standard (tent/RV)
RV Sites
Tent Sites
Fires Allowed
Pets Allowed
Drinking Water
About Horseshoe Bend Campground

Open All Year - 48 RV and tent sites - 19 sites have water and electrical hook-ups. The water is only available at these sites Memorial Day to Labor Day. The electricity remain on year round. - 3 pull through sites - Modern Restrooms, RV dump station and drinking water are available - Swim beach and picnic less than 1 mile hike from the campground - Horseshoe Bend Marina and boat docks less than 1 mile hike from the campground ADA Access: ADA is limited. Paths and camp sites are gravel and level. Bathrooms are wheelchair accessible but do not have automatic openers.

Operator
National Park Service
Access
Drive In
Features
ADA Accessible
Alcohol Allowed
Drinking Water
Electric Hookups
Fires Allowed
Firewood Available
Pets Allowed
Picnic Table
Reservable
Toilets
Trash Available
Water Hookups
Location
Horseshoe Bend Campground is located in Wyoming
Latitude
44.96 N
Longitude
-108.26 W
Get Directions
Directions
From the intersection of 14A E and 37, travel North on 37, 9.7 miles. Look for the sign for Horseshoe Bend and turn right. Continue for 1.4 miles to camp grounds located to the left of the road prior to the marina.
1 Review of Horseshoe Bend Campground
First to Review
Hot but beautiful

High desert camping overlooking Bighorn Lake and the marina. I highly suggest you pay the extra couple bucks for a site with the covered picnic table to get some shade. Some sites have been updated with water and electric hookups, some have grills and tent pads and some don’t, but all have fire pits and picnic tables. The bathrooms have flush toilets and were very clean. If you need a shower, head into Lovell and drop a donation in the box at the City Camping Park and use the super clean showers there. I spent a long time talking with the host who’s home is just north in Montana. He had great ideas about taking the canyon boat ride (about $40 for a two hour tour), checking out Devils Canyon, or looking for bighorn sheep and Pryor Mountain wild horses (both of which I saw!).