This is an active and protected archeological site. About two or three miles before the park, you will be stopped and questioned regarding your intent. The attendant then radios the park registration desk to inform of your pending arrival. Once registered, you will be sent on to a 10 minute orientation delivered by a volunteer offering lots of information about the park.
The level gravel campsites are spaced well apart and have plenty of natural landscaping for privacy. The sites have cabanas over the picnic tables, nearby trash disposal and on site water and electric are available. The bathrooms with showers are well maintained and clean.
There are many hikes to interesting archeological sites and unique geological formations, but (understandably) dogs are not allowed on those trails. There is, however, a trail that circumvents the park where dogs are allowed. The park has many day visitors who come to hike the well maintained, rocky trails.
My original intent was to spend just one night, but I stayed for three. January, 2021.