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Ready to kickstart your adventure? Ouray KOA Holiday is ready to be your home base as you explore Downtown Ouray, the local hot springs, and the San Juan Mountains. In Ouray, there are plenty of recreation items to fuel your vacation fun. Some favorite activities are Ouray hot springs, Box Canyon Falls Park, Ouray Alchemist Museum, local breweries, and the many Jeep trails. Take your vacation to the next level with some planned recreation!
Ouray Hot Springs geothermally heated mineral pools range from 104 degrees in contrast to 75 degrees Fahrenheit or 40 to 24 degrees Celsius. Located in the heart of the San Juan Mountains. The hot springs pool, surrounded by 13,000-foot snow-capped peaks, also has five separate geothermally heated pools. As a result, the pool has an adult only soaking section, two fast water slides (over 48" to ride or pass the deep water test), the obstacle course and climbing wall in the activity pool (over 12 years old or pass the deep water test), 8 lap lanes for a workout pool, two family and soaking, geothermal and playing pools.
1220 Main St PO Box 468
Ouray, CO 81427
Orvis hot springs in Ridgway have seven main naturally-occurring minerals with various health benefits. The waters here are most famous for their lithium content, highly sought after due to its soothing effects that naturally melt away stress and anxiety. A soak in Orvis Hot Springs can reduce the effects of conditions such as arthritis and eczema, by improving the function of many of the body's vital systems. Scientific evidence shows that the combination of the heat and minerals in hot springs improve blood circulation, relax tense muscles, relieve pain, and promote peaceful sleep.
1585 County Rd. 3
Ridgway, CO 81432
Durango was founded by the Denver & Rio Grande Railway in 1879. The railroad arrived in Durango on August 5, 1881 and construction on the line to Silverton began in the fall of the same year. Relive the sights and sounds of yesteryear for a spectacular journey on board the Durango & Silverton Narrow Gauge Railroad.
479 Main Ave
Durango, CO 81301
Ouray's own wonder of the world is the culmination of Canyon Creek narrowing and spilling thousands of gallons a minute of water over the falls. At this most spectacular geological formation, the 285 foot waterfall plummets into a narrow quartzite canyon. The narrow rock walls tower over the falls by nearly 100 feet! The park is on CR361 - off Highway 550 just south of Ouray.
Box Canyon Rd
Ouray, CO 81427
Experience the Bachelor-Syracuse Mine Tour which takes you 1,800 feet horizontally into Gold Hill, rich in gold, silver, and other precious metals.
95 Gold Mountain Trail
Ouray, CO 81427
Whether it's your first time to the greater Telluride region or you're a seasoned guest, Telluride and Mountain Village never cease to amaze. To keep up with new options—such as accommodations, dining and featured events—the Telluride Tourism Board offers a variety of ways to access visitor information. Telluride offers an endless array of outdoor adventures and cultural activities. We invite you to discover the wonders in this amazing destination on your own.
236 W. Colorado Avenue
Telluride, CO 81435
The Million Dollar Highway stretches for about 25 miles (40 km) in western Colorado and follows the route of U.S. 550 between Silverton and Ouray, Colorado. It is part of the San Juan Skyway Scenic Byway. Between Durango and Silverton, the Skyway loosely parallels the Durango and Silverton Narrow Gauge Railroad. Though the entire stretch has been called the Million Dollar Highway, it is really the twelve miles (19 km) south of Ouray through the Uncompahgre Gorge to the summit of Red Mountain Pass, which gains the highway its name.
Experience Mining IN ACTION!The Old Hundred Gold Mine Tour is a one-hour guided mine tour takes you 1/3 mile into the heart of 13,000 foot Galena Mountain where you can follow the vein and see real mining equipment in action! Go underground and experience the secret world of the gold miner!Located just minutes from the historic town of Silverton, the Mine Tour is easily accessible by car and RV. If you are riding the narrow gauge train, check out the Train Connection Shuttle.Outside, at the Gold Mine Tour, the spectacular scenery is awesome and at the end of the rainbow might be your Pot O' Gold - in the Old Hundred sluice box!Pan for real silver, copper, and even gold - and keep what you find! Best of all, panning is FREE with your ticket purchase!So stop on by and explore the underground at the Old Hundred Gold Mine Tour. No reservations are needed.
721 County Road 4A
Silverton, CO 81433
Black Canyon National Park has some of the most breath taking views you will ever see. Take a picnic lunch and spend a day in nature.
Hours and hours of exciting nail biting trails. There are trails for all levels from novice to the experienced. While out on the trails you may want to stop off at some local ghost town areas on accessible via four-wheel-drive. Some of these Ghost Town Wares include Tomboy Mine, Carson City, Capital City, or Govnor Basin.
The Ouray Trails Group, a local non-profit, in conjunction with the U.S. Forest Service, has developed and maintains over 76 spectacular hiking trails in the area. The region provides trails for all experience levels, ranging from easy, shorter hikes to longer and more challenging ones. The Hiking Trails of Ouray County, a customized area topographical map and guide, is an excellent source for detailed information regarding the difficulty level, attractions, hazards and location of the trailhead for each of our area hikes. This map is issued by OTG and may be purchased in some of the local shops or at the Visitor Center for $10. A Ouray hiking guide is available for download or you can find it at the Visitor Center in Ouray.
For mountain bikers, secluded singletrack trails through beautiful mountains are the holy grail of biking. Since 2004, the Ridgway Area Trails (RAT) group has work in collaboration with the US Forest Service, BLM, Ridgway State Park, and public parks to develop a multi-use trail system. In addition to the beautiful and epic rides along the Dallas Creek Trail at the foot of Mount Sneffels, the RAT has groomed and maintained a series of double- and single-track trails on the west and east sides of Highway 550 near Ridgway. This past spring, the RAT received a grant to further expand the trails, which will increase the trail system to almost 30 miles.
Download the RAT map here: http://ridgwaytrails.com/trails/ Mountain Bike & Scenic RidesPortland Trail, Ouray: Short and intense single track.
Approximately 4 miles – 1 to 2 hours. Recommended route: ride up Portland Road and meet up with the Portland Trail near the mine.Dallas Creek Loop, Ridgway-Ouray: One of our most iconic and beautiful, but also most challenging single track trails.
Approximately 40 miles – 5 to 6 hours. Recommended route: Start in Ridgway, we don't recommend trying to ride up the Dallas Creek/Corbett Creek Trailhead outside of Ouray.River Road, Ouray to Ridgway & Back: Easy and scenic, rolling ranchland and cliffside views along County Roads 14 and 23.
Approximately 24 miles – 3 hours.Imogene Pass / Last Dollar Road Loop (Ouray to Ridgway): Extremely difficult, long route and steep terrain.
Approximately 50 miles – 6 to 10 hours. Recommended route: Start in Ouray and arrange for a shuttle back from Ridgway, you'll need it after climbing a pass that tops out at 13,100 feet!
Experienced riders and inexperienced first-time riders all have an opportunity to enjoy Ouray's mountains on horseback. Both the San Juan Mountains and adjacent Cimarron Mountains have back-country trails that offer spectacular scenery. Custom rides and group rides are all available on well-trained horses familiar with mountain terrain.
The mature, award-winning golf course that's the centerpiece for Divide Ranch & Club offers 7,039 yards of challenging play. It also offers some of the most extraordinary views imaginable. You tee off at the foot of the San Juans with Mount Sneffels rising to the south. Then you drive onto the magnificent mesa, where juniper, pinon and ponderosa pine line the holes. And when you reach 18, you're wondering just how soon you can do it all again.
Known as the “Jeep Capital of the World”, Ouray has a limitless amount of options for the Jeeping enthusiast. It is a great way to experience the mountains as well as the local attractions. We have all new Jeep Wranglers to rent right here on the KOA campground! $225/day 24 hour rentals.
With the perfect combination of topography, history and trail maintenance, the mountains around Ouray offer unique backcountry adventures for your Jeep, 4x4, dirt bike or OHV. Below is info about some of our favorite trails.
The Alpine Loop: Scenic & Historic Back Country Byway: Seventy-five miles of rugged dirt roads and trails carve through the breathtaking San Juan Mountains. The Alpine Loop follows historic routes worn by Native Americans traversing the region as they returned to traditional summer camps and the mining roads that connected the booming mining towns of Silverton, Lake City, Telluride and Ouray. Along this route, you'll encounter skeletons of old mining towns and mills that once promised great hope and prosperity.It's best to begin your Alpine Loop journey out of Ouray southbound on Highway 550. The posted mileage for the “loop” can be deceiving - a trip out and back to Ouray exceeds 100 miles and will easily take an entire day to explore. Even better, break it into a multi-day adventure!The recommended route for the tour between Ouray, Silverton and Lake City is to start at Corkscrew Gulch, eight miles south of Ouray. At the beginning of your trip, you will see the iconic Red Mountains #1, #2 and #3, which get their color from the high concentrations of iron oxide in the soil and contrast dramatically with the yellow mineral-rich dirt around the historic mine sites. Travel over California Gulch, north of Silverton, and spend some time at the amazingly preserved ghost town of Animas Forks. Connect with Cinnamon Pass and travel to Lake City, where you can explore the charming Victorian mining town. Return via Engineer Pass, making sure to stop at Rose's Cabin and Mineral Point. You can also return via California and Corkscrew Gulches for an easier route home.The Alpine Loop rises above tree line at most of its passes, both Cinnamon and Engineer top out well above 12,000 feet. Up here, the weather is easily 20 degrees colder than at lower elevations; be sure to bring a jacket and warm clothes. While driving the Alpine Loop, you'll see a number of routes that take off from the main road. Many of these historic trails are blocked with rocks, logs, gates, dirt berms, or other barriers. These routes are not open to motorized travel and the barriers are used to protect private property, prevent vehicle damage to fragile meadows or tundra, or prevent vehicle access to Wilderness or Wilderness Study Areas as required by law. The routes also intersect at many points, so pick up a more detailed map before your actual adventure.
Yankee Boy Basin: This easier trail is especially sought out by photographers for its spectacular explosion of wildflowers in the late spring and early summer season, and for its serene waterfalls. Follow Camp Bird Road (CR 361) 10 miles, taking the right fork to Yankee Boy Basin. After stopping to enjoy Twin Falls, follow the trail into the basin just below Mt. Sneffels. The last two miles may be very steep and rough; you can choose to park and hike the remaining distance to the base of Mt. Sneffels. This is a one-lane road in many places with a lot of traffic, including heavy equipment, large trucks, hikers, bikers, and motorcycles. Please pay attention, share the road and always spot your nearest pullout.
Imogene Pass: Imogene Pass is one of the more difficult drives through the San Juan Mountains, but the steep and loose slopes are worth it for the 13,000 foot pass and sweeping views. Follow Camp Bird Road (County Road 361) five miles to the Camp Bird Mine. Here, the road turns left over Canyon Creek, climbing along cliffs and looking down over Camp Bird Mine. The ascent to Imogene Basin is rough and steep but boasts spectacular wildflower displays in the mid-summer months. The descent into the Tomboy Mine area and Telluride is more gradual. If you're looking for a full day adventure, consider coming back to the east side of the mountains via Ophir Pass, for a moderate, but equally beautiful drive.
Corkscrew Gulch: This popular moderate drive branches east off Hwy 550 in Ironton Park, eight miles south of Ouray. Corkscrew is especially beautiful in the fall when you can overlook the spectacular stands of aspen in the Ironton valley. Don't forget to look down, too – Corkscrew Gulch is a local's favorite for mushroom hunting. The road climbs numerous switchbacks (the last few are steep and narrow) to the red soil summit at 12,000 feet. This soil is the same kind you see on the famous Red Mountains to the south. If you continue north to Hurricane Pass, your view of Lake Como is worth the trip, and a side trip to one of the many ghost towns in the area is a must.
Engineer Pass: A phenomenal and technical off-road experience! Follow Engineer Pass all the way to Lake City or cut off at Animas Forks and head towards Silverton. The main entrance to Engineer Pass is four miles south of Ouray along Highway 550, marked by a cascading waterfall and a staging area. The easier entrance is via Corkscrew Gulch. In Animas Forks, stay on the Engineer Pass trail to the left. Stay left at Poughkeespie Gulch to continue up to Engineer Pass at 12,850 feet. From here, you can return or continue to Lake City. Poughkeepsie Gulch is an extremely dangerous trail and not recommended. No rental vehicles are permitted on Poughkeepsie Gulch.
Brooklyn Road: This is a beautiful, easy trail with incredible panoramic views of the infamous Black Bear Pass route, Bullion King Basin and Red Mountains, as well as many areas with mining remnants, including the Brooklyn Mine site. The route starts at the top of Red Mountain Pass (County Road 14), 13 miles south of Ouray. The trail leads you past the St. Paul Lodge for backcountry skiers and along a winding ledge on the west side of the mountains. Use caution if it's been raining, it can be very slippery and mucky.
Black Bear Pass: Enjoy the thrill of true rugged four-wheeling in the San Juans! This is a heart-stopping and breath taking alpine trail to Telluride passing by the spectacular Bridal Veil Falls. For experienced drivers only: the road is extremely narrow and short wheel base vehicles are preferred. Make sure you go with a partner vehicle. Consider letting one of Ouray's tour operators do the driving as there are many 3-4 point switchbacks.Last Dollar Road
Last Dollar Road was originally an early supply route from Ouray to Telluride. This extremely easy road traverses through picturesque ranches, passes through beautiful aspen forests, and provides scenic views of the San Miguel canyon as you wind your way to Telluride. The drive is especially beautiful in the fall with its amber colored aspen stands.
Ophir Pass: One of our easier, but very popular mountain passes, Ophir takes you to the Telluride side of the San Juan Range. This one is spectacular during the fall season. Drive south of Ouray on Highway 550 for 18.1 miles to the “National Forest Access Ophir Pass” turnoff on your right. The pass road will eventually link up to Highway 145 in the small town of Ophir. Turn right to continue to Telluride and Ridgway.
Relax in the hot springs Vapor Cave 108 degree soaking pool, outdoor swimming pool of 102-104 degrees or the Lorelei, a secluded, private outdoor soaking pool and waterfall. All the springs of the Wiesbaden flow pure, straight from the source and contain so many beneficial minerals without any added chemicals.
625 5th Street
Ouray, CO 81427
The surrounding San Juan Mountains offer the ultimate in snowmobile adventures. Bring your snowmobile and enjoy the rides of a lifetime or take a tour into the mountains.One tour company offers snowmobile tours, in the spectacularly beautiful Molas Pass area. Molas Pass is located approximately one hour south of Ouray. Contact Red Mountain Snowmobile Tours (970.387.5512) for information.Telluride Outside is based out of Telluride and they too have a fantastic tour.You can obtain the latest trail conditions around the state of Colorado. Click on the Trail Report link and look for Montrose, Norwood, or Silverton conditions.
Although better known for its ice climbing, Ouray has recently gained a reputation for some of the best rock climbing on the western slope and the Four Corners area. There are great areas for beginners and families, and an ever growing number of high quality routes for more advanced climbers. Most routes are pre-equipped sport climbs boasting sturdy stainless steel bolts up steep limestone faces. Areas like the Pool Wall have quickly become popular with visiting climbers, as well as tourists watching and soaking in the hot springs below. Less experienced climbers can enjoy a more relaxed adventure at a number of smaller cliffs set in the woods around town. Better yet, check in with one of our local guide services and let them teach you the ropes safely. Always wear a helmet, and check out out our bookstore and outdoor shop for the latest edition of the local guidebook.
Ouray offers a little bit of everything for the rock climber over its 150+ rock climbing routs: sport, trad, mixed and even summer dry-tooling for the out-of-season ice enthusiast. Our local rock is just as varied with solid quartzite, blocky sandstone, and crumbly tuffa to keep things interesting. Below are some of our favorite areas in and around town to climb. When you are climbing around Ouray, definitely refer to our local professional guide services<-[hyperlink] and the local guidebook - the Ouray Rock Climbing Guide - available at our local bookstores. It will give you access information and the best climbing etiquette for each of our popular areas.Rotary Park
The City of Ouray maintains this beautiful park just one mile north of Ouray. This is fun sport and trad practice climbing area for the whole family with safe, easy and accessible single pitch climbs. The park also offers convenient public facilities and a great picnic spot under huge cottonwood trees.The Pool Wall
The Pool Wall encompasses the steep rock cliffs in a mini-amphitheater just east of the Ouray Hot Springs Pool. This area features Ouray's highest quantity of routes and one of the shortest approaches.Climbs here are mostly single-pitch sport routes ranging from 5.5 to 5.13+. You'll be entertaining pool customers while you're up there, too, since many of the climbs are in full view of the Ouray Hot Springs Pool.The Sandias
These are the beautiful red rock cliffs on the west side of Ouray, accessed by the Old Twin Peaks Trail. About a dozen routes offer multi-pitch mixed bolted/trad routes that offer absolutely stunning views of Ouray from the top.The Overlook Cliff
This is a nice crag with pretty great views up the Uncompahgre River canyon and down into Ouray. Most of the climbs are bolted sport routes in the 5.11 range. The approach is a hike in from the Sutton Mine Trail.Roadside Attraction
Also along Camp Bird Road, a little closer to town, Roadside Attraction features fun climbing on solid quartzite with two personalities: an easier slab on the north and a series of 5.10+ climbs on the south.Upper Camp Bird Road
The beautiful scenery along Camp Bird Road offers some incredible ice/mixed climbing, bolted rock/drytooling routes and bouldering. The volcanic rock is a little crumbly and lacks natural protection.
There are a number of bolted routes right off the road in the Skylight Area, just be aware of the many offroad and recreational users along Camp Bird Road in the summer months.Ridgway Dike Wall
Access to the Dike Wall is about 3 miles south of Ridgway along highway 550. Climbing here is on a basalt dike that intersects the local sandstone. A number of bolted and top-rope climbs have been set up here throughout the years but the rock tends to be a little loose, so use caution.Telluride Via Ferrata
The Telluride Via Ferrata is an exciting addition to our local climbing inventory. Set high above our neighbor town of Telluride, this is a unique adventure, which combines hiking, rock climbing, and cable and ladder systems for a thrilling day out. http://www.telluridemountainclub.org/via-ferrata/Black Canyon of the Gunnison
If you've exhausted Ouray's many crags and are ready for some epic, committing multi-pitch trad climbing, then head to the Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park. The Black Canyon is a spectacular vertical playground that traverses the 2,000-foot vertical, dike-infused, multicolor cliffs down to the class V rapids of the inner canyon. This is not a beginners' climbing area and all climbers need to get permits through the National Park Service. http://www.nps.gov/blca/planyourvisit/rockclimbing.htm
Located on the floor of a box canyon and surrounded by high mountains carved by wind and water, Ouray hosts some of the highest quality alpine canyons in the United States; Outside magazine recently chose canyoning in Ouray as one if its "Best Southwestern Adventures."Read more about Ouray's canyon's below. To book a canyoning adventure for you and your family check in with our local guides.
Canyoning (versus the more hiker-friendly canyoneering through dry slot canyons) is the preferred term for the sport of descending steep alpine canyons. The quality and variety of canyons found in mountains surrounding Ouray – from the family-friendly trip down Portland Creek to the 280-foot rappel down Cascade Falls – is staggering. All of them feature one crucial element – water: plummeting over cliffs, cascading down tight rapids, and swirling around deep, cold turquoise pools.Water determines the season for canyoneering, too, which varies from year to year due to spring runoff and fall snow. The canyons are most accessible in August and September, when the weather is warm and the water is low. In early summer, when mountain runoff peaks, most of the canyons are too dangerous to descend.Canyoning isn't easy; canyoners use specialized equipment like wet and dry suits, harnesses, ropes, carabiners and anchors to slide through rapids, maneuver around loose rocks and descend precipitous cliffs and waterfalls. While the interior of Ouray's local canyons may feel very remote, many of them exit right into downtown. Canyoning is an incredibly technical activity, so be safe and learn how to explore Ouray's canyons at the 2015 Rendezvous International for Canyoning in August or hire a guide to teach you the ropes (and knots) of this thrilling sport.
Nearby Rivers & CreeksThe rivers and streams running though and near Ouray are an angler's dream. Grab your rod, flies, put on your waders and clear your mind for a serene and secluded morning or afternoon of casting lines to the melody of babbling eddies and crystal clear waters. Even better, go with a local guide to access secret spots all over the our mountains.
Cimarron River: The Cimarron River offers great angling opportunities for wild rainbows and browns. This often overlooked fishery can provide excellent dry fly-fishing throughout the year. Public access to the Lower Cimarron is limited. Target the bottom three miles, starting at the confluence of the Gunnison River. A good piece of water lies just below Silver Jack Reservoir. Access the river along forest Road 858 and at the big Cimarron Campground. The Forks of the cimarron offer excellent public access, solitude, scenery and fun action on dry flies. You never know if it is going to be a rainbow, cutthroat or brook trout that grabs your fly. Mid summer is the best, with fall being the most beautiful. Caddis and mayflies work well but do not overlook big attractor patterns in mid to late summer.San Miguel River: The region's only un-dammed, free-flowing river is the San Miguel River. The fishing can range from outstanding to very poor depending on snow pack and runoff. The fishing starts to pick up in early to mid summer after the runoff. Rainbows and cutbows are the most common, with browns and cutthroats being less common. Public access is outstanding with the road only a short distance away. Look for the turnouts along the road and a nice hole or run lies only a short hike away. This free-stone river has great hatches of caddis, stoneflies, mayflies and midges. Every day is diferent so it pays to come prepared and ask the local shops what is going on.Gunnison River: The Black Canyon is the most famous trout fishery in the region. The best time of year is late spring and early summer during the "Salmon Fly Hatch". These giant bugs really get the big browns and rainbows fired up! Look for it to start in mid May in the lower Gunny (near confluence with the North Fork) and continue all the way up river to the East Portal and beyond by late June. Mid summer and fall can be good. Look for consistent caddis and mayfly hatches. Match the hatches with nymphs and/or dry flies.Uncompahgre River: For the avid fly-fisherman there is a fantastic one-mile section of catch-and-release only fishing in the Uncompahgre River below the dam at the Ridgway State Park. Only artificial flies and lures are allowed. Brown, Rainbow and Cutthroat trout await. Great fishing days can happen here at any time of the year.Dallas Creek: This large feeder creek flows into Ridgway State Park Reservoir and is home to an excellent trout population, access is limited.Canyon Creek: One of the few good streams in the Ouray area for fly fishers. Both brook and rainbow trout are found here.Cow Creek: Upper Cow Creek offers excellent opportunities for those seeking solitude. The more difficult the access (bushwhacking required), the bigger the trout.Download a Ouray County fishing guide here.
From mid-December through mid-March Ouray is full of climbing activity and good cheer, with “Have an Ice Day” greeting you from almost every open merchant and lodger's window. Ice is copius in the San Juan Mountains but Ouray features something extra-special - the Ouray Ice Park. Jim Donini, former president of the American Alpine Club, calls the Ouray Ice Park “the best venue in the world to develop ice-climbing skills,” and it's easy to see why. The Ice Park is home to more than 200 ice and mixed climbs, most within a 15-30 minute walk from downtown Ouray. There are many opportunities to pick up the sport, you can hire an experienced local guide or attend one of the many seasonal clinics that have something for every group from beginner to expert, kid to adult, able-bodied to amputee.The Ice Park is an engineering marvel, utilizing a gravity-fed plumbing system that routes more than 150,000 gallons of water a night to “farm” and maintain the famous blue ice. The Park is a non-profit supported by memberships; more information is available at the Ouray Ice Park.The Ouray Ice Park is just south of Ouray off of Camp Bird Road. Rentals and guide services are available locally. First, the Ouray Ice Park is free to use. While guided clinics and lessons are recommended for all beginners, the park itself remains a free playground for everyone who climbs there.Second, the Ouray Ice Park offers beginning to advanced routes, so climbers of all skill levels can spend a full day learning and perfecting their techniques.Finally, the Ouray Ice Park is actually located inside Ouray city limits. The park is only a 5-10 minute walk from Main Street, which means that you can enjoy a lesson in the morning, pop into town for a hot lunch, head back in the early afternoon for some fun climbing then end your day in one of our local hot springs to soak away the day's adventure.Climbing clinics and lessons are offered for every age and climber throughout the season. The Kid's Climbing College offers free climbing opportunities for youth ages 8-17 on special weekends, Chicks With Picks offers a number of women's clinics, Paradox Sports offers adaptive programs, and the Ouray Ice Festival in January offers clinics during the event.
Ouray's premier climbing gym and retail store, Basecamp Bouldering is catered to climbers of all skill levels. Basecamp is the hub for both local and visiting climbing communities!
Ouray is the place to be in the wintertime, whether you seek adventure, comfort, relaxation or all of the above. Winter is the perfect season for uncrowded back country, skiing, snowshoeing, and snowmobiling. Before you venture into the backcountry on your own, you should familiarize yourself with avalanche safety; better yet, go out with one of our professional guides.
That doesn't mean this area has to always be empty. When you start reviewing camping options, your history will display here to help compare sites and find the best stay. You will be able to share your stay information with friends or family and save it for a later time if you have a KOA Account.
Make checkout easy by booking all your reservations at once. Add your sites from different campgrounds into your shopping cart* and then choose checkout.