Campgrounds

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Lake St. George State Park
Located on the northwest shore of beautiful Lake St. George just 16 miles west of Belfast and 25 miles east of Augusta on Maine Route 3 in Liberty, the park offers year-round activities and camping. Winter camping is also offered and available by reservation by calling the park. Visitors can rent canoes, paddleboats, or kayaks to explore the park’s undeveloped shoreline.
Rangeley Lake State Park
Rangeley Lake State Park encompasses 869 acres in the heart of Maine’s Western Mountains. Visitors enjoy hiking, picnicking, camping, wildlife watching, photography, and winter sports, as well as the long-established traditions of fishing and hunting. The lake’s cool, clear waters stretch nine miles and support world-famous populations of landlocked salmon and trout (sustained through a strong commitment to catch-and-release practices). Four wheeling and snowmobiling are popular pursuits in the Rangeley area (outside the park), with many trails available.
Peaks-Kenny State Park
Peaks-Kenny State Park lies on the shores of Sebec Lake, offering day visitors and campers a peaceful, wooded setting in which to enjoy boating, fishing, swimming, hiking and picnicking. With 56 sites set among stately trees and large glacial boulders near the lake, the campground fosters quiet and private enjoyment of a beautiful natural setting. The 839-acre park lies in the Central Maine Highlands, an area renowned for its natural beauty and outdoor opportunities with Moosehead Lake, the Appalachian Trail, the southern end of Baxter State Park and other outdoor destinations all within a morning’s drive.
Aroostook State Park
Aroostook State Park is the ideal starting point for discovering the North Maine Woods, the Allagash Wilderness Waterway, and the Canadian provinces of New Brunswick and Quebec. Encompassing Quaggy Jo Mountain and Echo Lake, the park offers a unique chance to study our geologic past. In fact, Quaggy Jo is the shortened from of its Indian name, “Qua Qua Jo” which translates to “twin peaked.”
Camden Hills State Park
Camden Hills State Park’s signature location is the scenic vista high atop Mt. Battie where sweeping views of Camden, Penobscot Bay, and surrounding islands await. On a clear day, visitors can see Cadillac Mountain at Acadia National Park. Renowned for the panoramic view of Camden Harbor and Penobscot Bay from the top of Mt. Battie, which inspired Edna St. Vincent Millay’s poem “Renascence,” the park still inspires wonder in visitors today. Mt. Megunticook, the highest of the Camden Hills – and the highest peak on the mainland – is a moderate climb by foot trail. Other hiking opportunities abound and are well-mapped.
Mt. Blue State Park
Mt Blue State Park offers stellar hiking, trail riding, biking, swimming and picnicking in the Western Mountains. Trail enthusiasts, anglers, and campers enjoy this region through the warm-weather months, followed by snowmobilers, cross-country skiers, snowshoers, and ice-skaters in winter. A heated yurt is located next to the the ice rink.
Lily Bay State Park
Boaters and campers enjoy the Moosehead region through warm weather months, followed by hunters in October and November and ice fishermen and snowmobilers in mid-winter. Fishing on Moosehead Lake for salmon and trout is usually best in the weeks following ice-out (typically early to mid-May) or when the waters cool in September.
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