Mesa Verde National Park Camping

Morefield Campground and Village Fully Open May 2 to October 11, 2014 Primitive Camping Only (comfort stations available) April 14 to May 1, 2014 October 12 to November 1, 2014 Phone 1-800-449-2288 Details Spend a night or two in Morefield Campground, just 4 miles inside Mesa Verde. With 267 sites, there's always plenty of space! The campground rarely fills. Each site has a table, bench, and grill. Camping is open to tents, trailers and RVs, including 15 full hookup RV sites that require reservations. Morefield's campsites are situated on loop roads that extend through a high grassy canyon filled with Gambel Oak scrub, native flowers, deer, and wild turkeys. Several of the park's best hikes leave from Morefield and climb to spectacular views of surrounding valleys and mountains. Wake to an all-you-can eat pancake breakfast at the café in Morefield's full-service village. There's also a gas station, RV dumping station, coin-operated laundry, complimentary showers, a gift shop and grocery store. With all of its conveniences and amenities, Morefield provides a truly comfortable stay in Mesa Verde National Park. Rates For current rate information, call 1-800-449-2288 or visit the ARAMARK website. Evening Program Enjoy an evening program in the campground, Memorial to Labor Day Weekends

$175.96 20% off
If your mom had her way, every time you went out to ride the lifts and launch yourself over a few big ones, both you and...
Price subject to change | Available through Backcountry.com
November's Featured Park
The North Cascades have long been known as the North American Alps. Characterized by rugged beauty, this steep mountain range is filled with jagged peaks, deep valleys, cascading waterfalls and glaciers. North Cascades National Park Service Complex contains the heart of this mountainous region in three park units which are all managed as one and include North Cascades National Park, Ross Lake and Lake Chelan National Recreation Areas.
November's Animal
Badgers are animals of open country. Their oval burrows (ten inches across and four to six inches high) are familiar features of grasslands on sandy or loamy soils of the eastern plains or shrub country in mountain parks or western valleys.