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Open Year-round
Reservations possible?
RV Hookups
Potable water
Please respect the outdoors by practicing Leave No Trace. Learn more about how to apply the principles of Leave No Trace on your next outdoor adventure here.

Located within historic Fort Stevens State Park, the Fort Stevens Campground is Oregon’s largest, boasting 482 campsites: 174 full RV hook-up sites (i.e., sewer, water, electricity), 302 with electricity and water, and six dedicated to tent camping ($21/night).  Those six sites are some of the best in the campground, thanks to their central location and the thick salal bushes that give each of them pretty good privacy (see photos for recommended sites).  Beyond the astonishing quantity of campsites, the campground also features 15 yurts ($41/night) and 11 cabins ($85/night) that sleep five; these are outfitted with their own propane fired barbecues.  Unfortunately only one yurt and one cabin are pet friendly, so reserve early if you plan to bring a dog.

Note that prices quoted are for summer rates (May 1 through September 30).  Rates decrease during the winter months.

Logistics + Planning

Preferable season(s)


Parking Pass

General Day Use Fee


Lots of amenities. Kid friendly. Bike paths.


Big crowds. Campsites offer little privacy.

Pets allowed


Managed by

Oregon Parks + Recreation Department

Reservation phone number

1 (800) 452-5687


Historically significant
Flushing toilets
Boat ramp(s)
Swimming holes
Potable water
Picnic tables
Covered picnic areas


Nearby Adventures


Just returned from 4 great days at Fort Stevens SP. We stayed at Campground M, site 44. Campground M is nice and shaded under a canopy of trees. The restroom was clean, showers warm. The site was just right for our 20ft travel trailer. There are more camp-hosts than I have ever seen at one place, especially in the winter. One of the hosts at each campground will deliver firewood to your campsite for a fee. There was even a manned Information Booth near the campground entrance. Overall it was a comfortable stay, even in rainy weather, and I have no complaints.
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A profound concept originally envisioned by governor Oswald West, in 1967 the Oregon legislature ultimately realized his vision of making the entire Oregon Coast forever open to the public in a piece of landmark legislation titled the Oregon Beach Bill, officially making all 363 miles public land. "The People's Coast" is truly a one-of-a-kind coastline, a unique blend of mountains and rocky stacks, towering old growth forests, marine sanctuaries, tide pools and kelp forests, charming towns, historic fishing communities, world-class golfing, breweries, and simply jaw-dropping scenic beaches. We encourage you to plan your next trip at or by calling (541) 574-2679.

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