Starkville KOA

2661 County Lake Road

Starkville, MS 39759

Reserve: 800-562-7557

Info: 662-324-0607

Camper Rating
5 out of 5
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Starkville KOA

2661 County Lake Road
StarkvilleMS 39759

We're Sorry!

Internet reservations are currently not available for this KOA.

Please call the campground directly to make your reservations at 800-562-7557

Thank you.

Local Area Attractions

We are only 10 miles from Mississippi State University, Dudy Noble Baseball Stadium and Davis Wade Football Stadium are located on campus.

Mississippi State University Photo

Mississippi State University

We are less than ten miles from Mississippi State University, home of the SEC Bulldogs. Stay with us when you visit the university or attend one of our games.

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Noxubee National Wildlife Refuge Photo

Noxubee National Wildlife Refuge

2970 Bluff Lake Road
Brooksville, MS 39739
662-323-5548

Noxubee Wildlife Refuge is located across three counties in east-central Mississippi. the 48,000 acre refuge was established in 1940 and serves as a resting and feeding area for migratory birds and resident wildlife including blue herons, white-tailed deer, alligators, egrets, ibis, beaver, and the endangered red-cockaded woodpecker. The refuge contains wetlands, cypress groves, prairie grasslands and forests. Complete information about the refuge can be found at www.fws.gov/noxubee.

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Natchez Trace Parkway Photo

Natchez Trace Parkway

The Natchez Trace Parkway is a 444-mile drive through exceptional scenery and 10,000 years of North American history. Used by American Indians, "Kaintucks," settlers, and future presidents, the Old Trace played an important role in American history. Today, visitors can enjoy not only a scenic drive but also hiking, biking, horseback riding, and camping.
The Parkway is just fourteen miles from the campground.

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Old Waverly Golf Club Photo

Old Waverly Golf Club

One Magnolia Drive
West Point, MS 39773
662-494-6463

Golf Course History - Colonel George Hampton Young moved from Georgia and built a spectacular antebellum mansion for his bride on the banks of the Tombigbee River. Tragically, before the magnificent home was finished, Colonel Hamptons wife died. But as a man of vision, the Colonel pushed forward and when the homestead was mostly complete in 1852 named it Waverley, the main character and title of the first novel of Scottish writer Sir Walter Scott. Waverley lost great friends and love but persevered to start life anew. Waverley succeeded and so, too, would Colonel Young. One hundred thirty years later, another George living in the Golden Triangle region of west Mississippi, seized upon a mission not unlike the young colonels and sought to make something extraordinary for those he knew and loved.

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