Internet reservations are currently not available for this KOA: Sugarloaf Key / Key West KOA
Please call the campground directly to make your reservations at 305-745-3549. Thank you.
Just a short drive to Key West, Sugarloaf Key/Key West KOA is a relaxing basecamp for experiencing everything the Keys offers. Don't want to drive? Hop the shuttle and you'll be enjoying the magic of the Florida Keys in no time!
See the "best of Key West" which is just a few minutes drive south of Sugarloaf Key, aboard the Conch Train. This little tour has been pleasing passengers since 1958. Some of the sights it highlights are Mallory Square, the Harry S. Truman Little White House, Schooner Western Union and more. The 90-minute tour departs several times daily and is available for charter. For information or to purchase tickets online, visit Conch Train .
The underwater adventure at Looe Key National Marine Sanctuary is only a short boat ride away from the campground. The sanctuary contains more than five miles of well-developed coral.
Come face-to-face with these unusual two-feet-high animals.
Located about 70 miles west of Key West is a cluster of islands that make up the Dry Tortugas National Park . Situated inside Fort Jefferson (one of the largest coastal forts ever built), this park is famous for its bird and marine life and legends of pirates and gold. Enjoy a continental breakfast aboard the Yankee Freedom ferry or get outfitted with snorkeling gear aboard the Sunny Days catamaran. For information and reservations, visit Dry Tortugas Ferry online.
All Day Party Boat, Snorkeling, Water ski, Knee Boards, Rafts, Waverunners, Jetskis, Banana Boat Rides, Sunfish Sailing, Hobie Cats, Kayaks and more... http://www.sunsetwatersports.net
Sunset Celebration is a nightly arts festival at Mallory Square Dock in Key West, Florida. The participants of this Key West attraction consist of arts and crafts, musicians, street performers, food stands and of course the thousands of tourists from around the world who visit this Key West art show. Each night around two hours before sunset masses of people, both locals and tourists alike, flock to the water's edge to experience a multicultural happening and to watch the sun sink into the Gulf of Mexico.