At The Dyrt, we share camping tips from our community of campers and campgrounds. With so many campers staying home, we continue to share this info so you can plan future camping trips across the U.S.

This article about Utah glamping spots is brought to you by Wenzel. Check out their selection of pop-up shelters — the perfect way to enjoy the outdoors, while shielding yourself from sunburns and insects.


Camping has its merits, but there are times when nature is best enjoyed in comfort. There’s no shame in splurging on a glamorous campsite to enjoy a hot shower and give your back a break from the hard ground. Opt for a night glamping in Utah and spend the evening surrounded by towering red-rock cliffs or within view of a glittering alpine lake with many of the conveniences of a hotel.

The following Utah glamping spots range from traditional RV parks and hotels to off the grid hideaways. Most glamping sites include many of the amenities of a hotel including linens, towels, and toiletries, but you’ll want to make sure to call ahead for details, since more rustic sites may require you to bring your own sleeping gear. Glamping is a great way to enjoy camping in Utah and explore Utah’s national parks.

7 Best Utah Glamping Spots

under cavas moab at dusk

Image from the Dyrt camper Anna H.

1. Under Canvas Moab (Arches National park)

Located eight miles from the entrance of Arches National Park, Under Canvas offers luxurious camping accommodations surrounded by the spectacular red rock cliffs of Moab. Safari-style tents sleep anywhere from two to six adults and include linens, towels, and a private or shared bathroom. Choose between a simple safari tent with a king bed and shared bath, the Stargazer tent with a panoramic viewing window above the king bed, and suites with a deck, lounge area, and private bath.





All tents come with a wood burning stove and firewood, USB charging ports, and access to a picnic area and grill. Visitors can also book a package deal which includes all meals, a daily guided adventure such as canyoneering trips or whitewater rafting, and lodging discounts. Under Canvas Moab is open early March through late November.

2. Escalante Yurts

utah glamping at escalante yurts

Located in the heart of Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, just 45 minutes from Bryce Canyon National Park and 90 minutes from Capitol Reef National Park, Escalante Yurts are the most luxurious yurts in Utah. Escalante Yurts are open year-round and offer much more than just a spot to lay your head.

Yurts feature a cozy indoor lounging area, gorgeous outdoor seating, fire pit, and some even include a full kitchenette. Yurts can accommodate up to nine people, but no pets are allowed. Other features include free WiFi, flat-screen TV, linens, towels, and a complimentary breakfast.

3. Zion Ponderosa Ranch (Zion National Park)

Located near the eastern entrance of Zion National Park, the Zion Ponderosa Ranch offers a huge range of lodging options from tent camping and RV spots to vacation rentals, rustic cabins, glamping in tents and even stays in 19th-century pioneer wagons. The ranch features a two-tiered swimming pool with hot tubs and lots of outdoor activities. Try scaling a climbing wall, go on a jeep tour, take a canyoneering trip, or lounge at the local restaurant and coffee bar.

4. Conestoga Ranch

chairs and wagon tents

Conestoga Ranch is a family-friendly glamping Utah resort near northern Utah’s Bear Lake, a huge turquoise-colored lake on the Utah-Idaho border. The ranch offers a variety of glamping tents. One of the most unique are the pioneer-style Conestoga Wagons decked out with king size beds and bunk beds that can sleep the whole family. There are also romantic tent suites complete with a clawfoot soaking tub and private campfire patio.

On-site amenities include complimentary cruiser bikes, a playground and game tent for kids, campfire storytelling, and an open-air restaurant featuring gourmet eats with views of the lake. Conestoga Ranch is open mid May through September.

5. Basecamp 37° (Kanab)

Located just outside Kanab, Basecamp 37° is a hidden hideaway surrounded by national parks. Bryce Canyon National Park, Zion National Park, and the North Rim of the Grand Canyon are well within reach from Kanab. It isn’t far from Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, Coral Pink Sand Dunes State Park, and Lake Powell as well.

Each glamping tent is outfitted with luxury beds and linens, a private patio, and solar power. A communal bathhouse with hot showers is just a short walk from the tent and several grills and an outdoor kitchen are available for guests. BaseCamp 37° is open April through October.

6. Ruby’s Inn Bryce Canyon

side by side images of tipi's

Images from the Dyrt camper Lisa C.

Ruby’s Inn is the closest resort to Bryce Canyon National Park. In addition to traditional hotel rooms, RV spots, and tent sites, Ruby’s Inn has 10 tipis available to rent. Tipis can sleep up to eight people, but guests must provide all their own sleeping gear. Amenities include shower facilities, heated pool, Wi-Fi, and easy access to the Bryce Canyon National Park Shuttle. The shuttle stops right in the campground and delivers guests to the visitor center and trailheads for free with the cost of park admission.

7. Broken Spur Inn (Capitol Reef National Park)

Located just 10 minutes outside of Capitol Reef National Park in the town of Torrey, the Broken Spur Inn offers luxurious glamping in Conestoga Wagons decked out with WiFi, microwave, fridge, air conditioning and more. A nearby bathhouse provides a private bathroom stall for each wagon. Guests will also enjoy a complimentary breakfast buffet, an indoor hot tub and pool, and a kids playground area.


This article was brought to you by Wenzel.

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Wenzel’s fleece sleeping bag will keep you warm during any adventures.

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  • Amiee Maxwell

    Amiee Maxwell

    Amiee’s based out of Salt Lake City, but spends as must time as possible living out of her Subaru in the Utah desert with her Australian Shepherd co-pilot, Kangaroo the Dog. She enjoys all-day mountain trail runs, the uphill part of backcountry skiing, and copious amounts of coffee.