Camped at Burro Creek on Jan 13th 2021 for a couple of nights. BLM campground, sites have tables, fire rings, and cabanas. Water is available, as well as a dump station. There are two bathrooms and a group campsite as well. No utilities at any sites, but that's typical for BLM. Price is $14 for regular sites, first come first serve. Discounts are available with passes. Campground sits in a canyon, nice hiking and star gazing. Water close by but wasn't flowing much when I visited. Fishing is possible when conditions are right. Gets crowded on weekends. No cell service.
Spent 3 nights here in December, 9-12th. Only half the camp sights were open, loop 1 was closed, but that's normal for the season. There's plenty to do here, trails to hike, sights to see. Good restaurant, an old mill, waterfalls, and playgrounds for the kids. Has 50, 30, and 20 amp electric hookups and water at all sights, plus fire ring and table. Dump station in loop 2. Clean restrooms and showers are available. Sites are all paved and level, decent separation. Nice rolling hills all around, and lots of wildlife.
Spent the night here on Dec. 20, 2020. Nice basic BLM camp ground. Clean pit toilets, but only two of them for the 60 camp sites. Mostly level sites, all gravel. Tables and fire ring at every site. Cool pile of rocks with Petroglyphs. Lots of history and nice informative displays. No services as far as water, power or dump station. Nice sunsets, and trails to hike. Bring your own water.
Spent 3 nights here a few months ago. Nice campground in the San Bernardino Mountains. there are 54 sights, some large enough for RV's. No hook ups, but water available throughout the camp ground. There are showers and flush toilets, and a dump station near by. Sites are well spaced and most are level, and mostly shaded. Reservations are recommended, on weekend you must book two night minimum and holidays you must book 3 nights. You can sometimes find a spot that's not reserved and you can occupy those sights as long as there not reserved. Camp hosts are great and firewood is available. I stayed on a Wednesday and Thursday night in a vacant site, but had to move to a different site for a Friday night. Was fairly nice till the weekend came. Some people have no respect for the outdoors and make it there own party place with little regard for other campers. People were scavenging for firewood from all over and had way to many people per site. Had competing music between camp sites, and when the chain saws came out, it was time to leave. Some people just cant follow the rules.
Stayed on Sept 2, 2020. Seems all the crowds are gone. Nice campground, with flush toilets, water, fire rings, benches, and bear boxes. Sound of the stream next to the campground is very soothing. Stayed in site 4, good for tent or small RV or trailer as are most sites. Level sights, good separation. Run by Forest Service, $28 a night but accept passes. Just up the road from Intake 2 where the fishing is very good. No cell service.
Last time I spent the night here was in Feb. 2020, Close to Hwy. 395. BLM run and has vault toilets and a water source, fire rings and tables, no shade. Quiet, well separated sites. Good hiking in the area. Close to Red Hill off Hwy. 395. Open all year. Cell service, great for star gazing.
Gen. George Patton trained troops here for the African Campaign back in the 40's. It's a large flat concrete pad that was once part of an air base. No amenities, just a place to park. Interesting history if you research it.
Hole in The Wall has plenty to offer with hikes and views all around The ring trail is interesting. Basic facility with pit toilets, tables, fire rings and water. But water may be seasonal. No hookups available for RV's. Gets windy at night with down canyon flows after sunset. $12 a night, passes are accepted. Nice area for star gazing.
Basic forest service campground. Pit toilets, fire rings. Trees for shade. Good site separation. Open all year.
Tuttle Creek is a BLM campground. Open all year, no reservations taken. Has pit toilets, water, fire rings, tables in each site. $8 a night. $4 if you have a pass. The first night visited was very windy, but you take your chances. Great views of the Eastern Sierra, they got there first dusting of snow for the season. Close to Alabama Hills Recreation Area. Lone Pine is a neat little town with plenty of things to see.