From our Yellowstone Net Discussion Forum.
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Yellowstone Net Discussion Forums
Anyone know the check in time at Fishing Bridge RV campground? I can't find it on the website. TIA
Camping Check-in/out Time
Check-in time: 11:00am
Check-out time: 11:00am
Late Arrivals: For guests who may arrive outside of our usual business hours, your reserved site information will be available via a posted envelope on the Registration Building window. The next morning, please stop by the Registration Building again to complete the check-in process.
Statistics: Posted by Deb1741 — Fri Mar 31, 2017 10:16 pm
Statistics: Posted by 4huskers — Tue Mar 28, 2017 8:58 am
Statistics: Posted by mywolvesrock/Charles — Thu May 12, 2016 8:40 am
Any suggestion please posted.....
Statistics: Posted by PhotoguyVa — Mon Apr 11, 2016 8:30 am
Statistics: Posted by Mike W. — Fri Feb 13, 2015 8:09 pm
Or is it that everything is already booked up at Canyon? If so keep checking or try calling, there will be openings soon as the big tour companies start cancelling their extra rooms.
Statistics: Posted by vetmom — Sat Jan 31, 2015 6:20 am
We cant wait to come! We are into wildlife ( who isnt????) and spend time in Hayden Valley and Lamar. Any info will be helpful! Trying to organize my trip.
Thanks from Sunny Florida!
Statistics: Posted by Cinda — Fri Jan 30, 2015 9:47 pm
I'm sold on the cabins in the park, especially at Old Faithful. Yeah, they're humble, but it's a National Park for crissake. They have everything I need and enjoy, at least the ones with a bathroom. I like my privacy and don't like lugging things thru a hotel, I prefer to just drive right up to the room. But both my wife and I really enjoy those cabins, well, cabins anywhere in the parks, we've stayed in them in Yellowstone both at OF and Canyon, GT, the Grand Canyon, Glacier and Zion. To us it's as good as it gets. But a cabin at OF works so well for us, close to many of the geysers and centrally located in the park, Roosevelt for instance would be just too far out and we'd spend even more time driving than we do already.
And I've been impressed with Xanterras food too, at least at the formal restaurants.
Statistics: Posted by Mike W. — Fri May 24, 2013 9:41 am
I made a rhyme!!! he he he
Statistics: Posted by twiggy — Sun May 19, 2013 2:21 pm
We stayed at (1) Colter Bay Village in GTNP (a cabin), (2) Lake Lodge (at Lake Lodge - a cabin), (3) Mammoth Hot Springs (a budget cabin), and Old Faithful (a budget cabin). All four were perfectly okay (and quite cheap - no more than $80.00 per night). I would definitely look at all those rather than Gardiner or West Yellowstone - both of which were quite ordinary (ie really awful and dreadful) towns. Stay in the Park.
With all due respect although I'm not a huge fan of either of those towns [southern/eastern GYE bias] they did not deserve that. Gardiner in particular seems to quite appreciated by other Members here, and I kind of get a kick out of West Yellowstone. Reminds me of the 60s, the good kind of 60s at that.
Statistics: Posted by JohnnyB — Sat May 18, 2013 10:47 am
It was once owned by Buffalo Bill and claims to be oldest park serving lodge located outside the park.
The units are pleasant and the food there is above average.
It's located close to the main east gate on the road from Cody.
My two favorite park gate towns are Gardiner and Cooke City.
In Gardiner I've stayed at the Yellowstone Inn and Suites.
This was an above average motel and very comfortable.
Gardiner (IMO) is the best gate town with a real grocery store and a down town that still has a little bit of the wild west feel to it.
There are some very cool bars to hang out in, in Gardiner - Red's Blue Goose comes to mind.
There are some good greasy spoon type restaurents too.
In fairness to West Yellowstone I've only driven through that town, never stopped there.
Cooke City is another town that gives off an old west vibe.
The restaurents in Cooke City are a bit expensive, but you have to consider what it costs to get the food up there.
Cooke City is very popular with snowmobilers.
I've stayed at the Alpine when in Cooke City.
It was a little pricey but the accomodations were excellent.
For it's size Cooke City has a lot of places to eat and some of them are quite exotic.
Last time I was there '09, there was a French restaurent (at least they had French sounding entrees).
This place was on the south side of the main drag.
There was an excellent deli style place on the north side of the main drag, that served a lot of micro-brews.
Inside the park I've stayed at Roosevelt and the Lake Lodge cabins.
Roosevelt was great.
We had a very rustic cabin with a communal restroom and shower.
We were there in July and it still got into the 30's at night.
We ended up 3 in a bed just to keep warm.
Roosevelt's dining room is beautiful and for breakfast the food is good.
By and large Xanterra's food is sub par across the board, whether you're eating at Yellowstone or the Grand Canyon.
Avoid the Xanterra dining rooms unless you like extremely poor food.
For some reason they do OK on breakfast.
The Lake Cabins were a bit on the yucky side.
I wouldn't stay there again.
However I was there in '09, maybe things have improved, back then it featured nasty out of date carpeting that seemed dirty.
Statistics: Posted by Cuthbert J Twillie — Wed Feb 13, 2013 2:57 pm
The quiet, well maintained historic cabin has heat, electricity, running water (including hot water), indoor restroom with shower, a fridge, stove, pots, pans, and cooking utensils. It is located in the Bridger National Forest, and has an abundance of wildlife in the area. We watched a doe white tailed deer for awhile from the back porch, until she headed up the hill, and we watched her two fawns appear and began suckling. A priceless memory!
You have to pack out your own trash, bring your own linens, and give it a quick cleaning before you leave.
You can find more information on this cabin, and reserve it online here: http://www.recreation.gov/camping/Hobac ... dex=Search
Some photos I took are here: https://picasaweb.google.com/1015588922 ... directlink
Additionally if you are wanting something closer to Yellowstone itself, there are several cabins closer as well. A few are located in the Gallatin National Forest, west of US 191. Go to http://www.recreation.gov and search for one of the following: Wapiti Cabin, MT Beaver Creek Cabin, MT Cabin Creek Cabin, MT Basin Station Cabin, MT There are many more options for these in the GYE as well.
Statistics: Posted by waterfallguy — Tue Jan 22, 2013 11:43 am
Also, the Yellowstone Association accommodates groups at their Overlook Campus.
Statistics: Posted by Connie — Wed Nov 07, 2012 4:56 pm
I passed all the above information along to the leader of the group I have been trying to help with planning their trip to the park. Calls to the lodging facilities near the northeast entrance WERE NOT RETURNED. Next attempts: Lodging at Mammoth or in Gardiner.
I do not know which facility(ies) were contacted. All I am doing is pulling information together for the group.
Statistics: Posted by Retired — Tue Nov 06, 2012 10:30 pm
Trivia: This is a rather interesting endeavor. My list of things for these folks to see, visit, photograph, explore, etc. is getting longer each day. As to wildlife, with any luck at all, they should get to see lots of wild creatures. Interestingly enough, the owls at Mammoth are at the top of my agenda.... not sure why, they just are.
And, NO! I do not plan to be their tour guide. Been there, done that. Never again!
Statistics: Posted by Retired — Wed Oct 24, 2012 5:33 pm