Paris Landing / Kentucky Lake KOA

6290 East Antioch Road

Buchanan, TN 38222

Reserve: 800-562-2815

Info: 731-642-6895

  • Email
  • Get Directions
Camper Rating
4.5 out of 5
Reserve Now
Or Check Rates
Next Step
ft. long
Do not include the length of your tow or pull vehicle.
Yes     No    
Yes     No     KOA Pet Policy

Local Area Activities

Fort Donelson National Battlefield Photo

Fort Donelson National Battlefield

Located ten minutes from the park. It is worth it to plan some time to learn about the Civil War, share with our children the history behind this nation.

Read More
Elk & Bison Prairie Photo

Elk & Bison Prairie

Plan your day around this activity. Drive an hour a drive through where Elk & Bison roam free. We took these pictures ourselves on our drive exploring the area, our reward was an enjoyable & memorable experience. Also visit the Home Place & it's gift shop.

Read More
 

Golden Pond Planetarium & Observatory

The Visitors Center presents breathtaking, full-dome views of the night skies. Click on the link below to plan your visit, while you stay with us.

Read More
Historical Educational/ The Great Western Iron Works Photo

Historical Educational/ The Great Western Iron Works

This limestone slab furnace is all that's left of The Great Western Iron Works. It opened in 1855 & within 34 weeks produced 1,350 tons of iron. The production of 445 tons of iron required twenty bushels of charcoal, 800 pounds of ore, & 80 pounds of limestone.
Symbolic of the county's industrial heritage. Before the Civil War, the county was recognized as one of the few industrial areas in the rural south. Stewart County residents built communities around these furnaces, with most of the residents depending on the furnaces for income. The last iron furnace in the county ended operation in 1927.
The Great Western Furnace, production ended only a year after it started. In 1856 its owners put it up for sale. Advertising it for sale as, the furnace, 4 yokes of oxen, 12 wagons & gear 1 set of carpenter's tools, 1 set of blacksmiths tools, 2 extra steam engines, & 80 likely & valuable Negro men, experience furnace hands.

Read More
Educational/Historical - The Homeplace Photo

Educational/Historical - The Homeplace

This farm was originally part of a Revolutionary War land grant, issued as a Land Warrant. The owner Mr. Colants took possession of the assigned 40 acres on 12/1/1808. The hollow where the Homeplace now stands & worked their land holdings for the next 10 yrs.
Farmers were fortunate to be located near the major mode of transportation of the day, the river. They lived between the Cumberland & Tennessee Rivers, this area is known as the Four Rivers as it is also between the Ohio & Mississippi. This crossroads had a significant impact on farm life. News & goods usually reached farms within a few weeks & sending farm raised produce & livestock to market was convenient.
It is a working history farm. Most of the crops & livestock are historic varieties from the mid 19th century.
When you visit you will see the menfolk at work with their oxen, harvesting & curing tobacco, repairing a roof & you may even lend a hand at the walking plow or help repair a fence.

Read More
Educational/Historical - The Surrender House Photo

Educational/Historical - The Surrender House

It was here at The Surrender House on Feb. 16, 1862 following a council of war with Brig. Gens. Floyd & Pillow, Brig. Gen Simon B. Buckner surrendered the Confederate defenders of Ft. Donelson to Maj. Gen. U.S. Grant, USA. The two senior Confederate generals, having abandoned command, escaped Lt. Col. Nathan Bedford Forrest, refusing to agree to the surrender, led his cavalry regiment and a number of infantrymen out of the defenses without losing a man or meeting opposition.

Read More

KOA Kompass

Get camping related news, tips, recipes and more delivered right to your inbox each month.