I'm not seeing any reviews here, so I thought I'd post a few notes from our trip this weekend. I'll first note that, if you enter the park from Richmond Rd., the first sign says turn left to "Camping" and the next sign says turn right for "Overnight areas", with no mention of camping. It wasn't obvious as we first drove by that this referred to the camping areas, so we ended up driving over the mountain and circling back around. There are two camping areas. Area A lies to the south of the lake and is quite large. Most sites are electric, with just a few 50 amp and a few non-electric, mostly tent, sites. There are lots of fresh water spigots and dumpsters. This area is very, very hilly and will give the leg muscles a workout if you're going to walk around. There are several toilets, but I think you have to walk a bit for a shower. We stayed in Area B, to the west of the lake. It was much smaller and less hilly. The bathhouse was very clean and our only issue was that they have the water valves where you have to keep pushing the button to keep the water going, and the water was pretty hot. The nice thing here is that you're right next to the Lakeside trail and the beach & boat rentals are only a short walk away--maybe 3/4 mile. I think campers in Area A pretty much have to drive over. The only real downside to Area B is that the only dump station is smack in the middle of Area A, so it's a ways to go to empty greywater and toilet cassettes. The ranger said Area B books up pretty quickly--reservations open 11 mos. ahead. I suggest taking a look at a pic of the site you're thinking about--some can be hilly or have a precarious approach. The road in front of ours (site 188) was narrow, but the approach was wide so I, as a novice trailer-backer, only took 3-4 attempts to get backed in. Some sites, especially in Area A, have a steep approach, so make sure you have clearance. I saw quite a few popups mixed in with the fifth-wheel mega-campers. The park itself was really nice. There's a lake with a good-sized beach that has lots of picnic tables & grills and has a big concession stand. It wasn't too busy on Friday but was packed on Saturday. (I think this is something of a destination for folks who live in this area.) You can rent kayaks, canoes, and paddle boats and also fishing gear. Our favorite was the hiking trails. They have some really strenuous hikes over the mountain, but we prefer the flat, easy hikes and, despite the mountain location, they have several. The only real inconvenience for us was that there's nearly no AT&T reception, so be prepared to be incommunicado. (We could get 1-2 bars up around the park office, and the ranger was able to look up a weather forecast for me. We did drive down the mountain to check out Keystone Outdoors sporting goods--they also run the boat rentals at the lake--and were able to get decent cell reception there.) We had a great trip and can't wait to get back and try out a few more hiking trails.