3 Ideal Campgrounds For Tree Tent Camping In National Parks
When you sleep off the ground with Tentsile, you can boldly go where no camper has gone before. Suspend our tent between three trees and camp in the air without worrying about rocks or bugs getting in the way of a good night's sleep.
Here are three National Park campgrounds that are perfectly suited for our Tree Tents.
Image from Wikipedia Commons
Mammoth Cave National Park and campground is named for the massive underground passageway containing more than 390 miles of naturally sculpted limestone and sandstone. It is the longest recorded cave system in the world. This national park, like anywhere else in Kentucky, is heavily treed -- a perfect place to explore off the beaten path with your Tentsile.
Head to the islands and string your Tentsile up between gently swaying palm trees in Dry Tortugas National Park, off the coast of Florida. This is the most remote national park in the continental United States. This spot is only accessible by boat or plane, and only 10 campers per day are allowed on the island. Sunsets and sunrises here are stunning, and from your Tentsile perch you can watch hundreds of hermit crabs crawl around at dusk.
Jenny Lake Campground could arguably have the best views of any campground in the USA. Situated at the gateway to the stunning Grand Teton National Park, you can grab one of their 50 first come, first served sites and either hike around the lake or take a ferry right across to access the hundreds of miles of trails, rock climbing, and mountaineering in the park. This is a rocky area but with your Tentsile, you no longer have limits -- explore to your heart’s content.