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2 RV Parks near Langtry, Texas
Jan 2017 - $20.00
This is a bare-bones, one-night only stop. The only reason anyone should stop here, is if it is late and you need a place close to Judge Roy Bean museum. About $15 overpriced! We stayed here only because it is across the street from the Museum. Never again. The electrical boxes had no doors. 30 amp only. It did work. No sewer or dump station. Some gravel on road, mostly dirt. No Internet or cell phone. Stay in Seminole State Parkand drive the 16 miles to the Museum, which is excellent. - schoolmarm
Feb 2010 - $15.00
This campground is right across the street from the Judge Roy Bean Museum and Visitors Center in Langtry Texas. It is old but convenient and off the highway. The price was right for a night off the road and the elderly gentleman was pleasant and welcoming. I would stay here again. The WiFi was unexpected and good connection. - Rib
Nov 2009 - $15.00
Within sight and walking distance of the Judge Roy Bean Visitor Center. Self check in. No office, just a board with instructions and a box to deposit your money. I wouldn’t call it a park, this is a gravel parking lot with 6 full hook ups (30 amp). No fence or barriers so the old buildings are only about 30 feet away which is a nice touch if you enjoy ghost towns. No showers, toilets, laundry or any facilities, not even a dumpster. Sites are back in only. Easy access. Very interesting and quiet town. I’m glad we decided to stay. I would recommend this to anyone who arrives after the Visitor Center is closed but plans to see it in the morning. Off highway 90, follow signs to Visitor Center, eastbound-turn right before the post office/general store, westbound-turn left past general store, sites are on the right about 50 yards from the post office. If there’s no RV’s staying, it’s a little hard to see immediately. Look for a couple of picnic tables and the white lattice work around the electric meters. To the left, behind the Torres building, is dry camping at the Community Center with a $2 donation requested. No cell phone service with AT&T. Free Wi-Fi at site by connecting to the Texas Travel Information Center system. - Full_Timer
Dec 2018 - $20.00
Campgrounds are a mix of dry camping and W&E sites. Views are excellent on many sites, and private at others amid desert scrub, including many cacti and thorny acacias. W&E hookups worked fine. Sites varied from level to somewhat sloped. Picnic tables were covered with a metal roof design (no trees). Dump station has cleanup hose separate from dump area, odd design. WiFi was only at the museum/entrance station and bathhouse, some network news sites blocked by the state. Shame on Texas. Guided tour to see the pictograph and rock overhangs in the canyon worth the $8. Trails to the canyons and to the Rio Grande/Amistad reservoir worth the time. Was completely quiet and free of humming and internal combustion noise near the Rio Grande. Birdlife was solid for winter. Pyrrholuxias, Cactus Wren, Phainopeplas common. Roadrunners not so common. Star gazing outrageously good. Windy. Nearest supplies are in Del Rio, come prepared. No Verizon service until Del Rio. We would camp here again in a heartbeat. - The Happy Traveler
Dec 2018 - $30.00
First thing to know is, approaching from the north, the park is very poorly signed. The entrance is a couple of miles past the Pecos river bridge, but the sign is not the usual large state park format, and by the time you see it, at 60+ MPH in a big rig, you are not going to make the entrance. We waited for the unhelpful park employee to eventually shuffle out of her office hideaway to check us in. Later, visiting the excellent museum/interpretive center, we noted other visitors having the same experience. One was peering around the counter, asking if anyone was there. The park itself is lovely, though a bit buggy. Showers were modern, but cobwebs looked like they had been there forever. We would probably not stay here again. - nobghuri
Nov 2018 - $22.00
Date of stay: Nov. 11-17, 2018 We stayed in the Desert Vista CG, and we were fortunate that no one was placed in the site in front of us because we had a lovely view out the windshield. The CG road and sites were tight, but they had good space in between them with nice vegetation all around. This pretty park is on the smaller side as Texas State Parks go, but it has a bit of everything to keep you occupied. There is a nice nature trail with a bird blind, although we didn't spot any birds this trip. The VC looks small when you first step in, but actually has a large, winding exhibit space that is very nicely done. The staff and camp hosts were all helpful and friendly. There are several trails of varying length within the park, all easily accessed from the campgrounds or VC. While phone signal from your campsite will probably not happen for you, out on the trails, you will get good signal from Mexico (be sure your plan includes international roaming or keep your phones turned off!) There are ramadas, benches, and trash cans every mile along the trails. The pictograph boat tour was not available while we were there due to low water levels in the river. We signed up for and thoroughly enjoyed the pictograph cave tour, which is the only way visitors are able to access the canyon floor. The ranger who led the tour was very knowledgeable and interesting. Even if tours aren't normally your thing, we strongly recommend this one. The closest town Comstock is about a 10-15 minute drive away, and has only limited services. There is a P.O., small gas station and convenience store, and a diner or two. The night skies are amazing here. - Chasing Dirt