Campers overlook North Dakota due to its remoteness. This means more room and fewer people for the dedicated who come out here. Theodore Roosevelt National Park has bison and 40 campsites.
Colorado is an outdoor paradise with four national parks and 42 state parks. You'll see the Rocky Mountains, North America's tallest sand dunes, and deep valleys.
However, camping in this state is overlooked. It boasts hundreds of beautiful trails, RV campgrounds, and too many historic and natural landmarks to ever visit.
Utah has five stunning national parks. Summer hiking and winter skiing are available on northern slopes. At national parks like Arches, Canyonlands, and Zion, desert hoodoos and deep gorges make the south look Martian.
South Dakota, like its northern neighbor, is underestimated, yet its Badlands National Park gets more visitors. 75 paths per 100,000 persons in the rural state preserve its natural beauty.
Vermont's mountains and forests are famous. Its second-most trails helped it make the top five. Day treks are nice in summer, and fall scenery will enrich your camping memories.
Idaho has Craters of the Moon National Monument & Preserve, Twin Falls, and one-third of Yellowstone National Park. There's more wildlife than cities here, so you'll find a nice area to pitch your tent.
Carlsbad Caverns and White Sands National Park are otherworldly in New Mexico. The latter has a white desert with adapted white foxes, lizards, and mice. Campers love the southwest's biodiverse state.
Montana is a top camping spot in the US. The state has Glacier and Yellowstone national parks. Each has so many stunning vistas you'll doubt they're real.
Wyoming is stunningly lovely. Yellowstone and Grand Teton national parks are adjacent, making spectacular camping trips easy to plan. RV parks and 45 free campsites are available throughout the state.