Park Place RV Resort will be alerted immediately and will approve your reservation after checking availability.
The Park Place RV Resort is located in the quaint town of Quartzsite, Arizona, and is perfect for a quiet, easy-going vacation. Campers can look forward to a beautiful and sprawling desert landscape, breathtaking sunsets and great stargazing. Onsite, travelers can expect regular entertainment, weekly jams, a dance floor and pool table. We also feature full 30 amp sites for our RVers. Near the campground, campers can look forward to attractions like Hi Jolly Tomb, Celia's Garden, Grubstake, Gunny's RV Park and Military Museum, Quartzsite Wine Works, Joanne's Gum Gallery and the Quartzsite Museum. There's also the Quartzsite Mineral Club, Tyson Wells and Havasu Lake close to the park. There's plenty to do and see at this park, hope to see you soon!
Please note, all guests will need a self contained vehicle. After hours, restrooms are not available. For that reason, tent camping, car or van camping will not work with how our park is set up. Please keep this in mind when making a reservation. Thank you.
Activities offered on site:
Potluck: 1 Sunday per month and major holidays bring your own food “park only”
Music Jams: Open mic every Saturday at 1pm everyone welcome
Poker: Monday and Thursday’s 6:30 pm cards “poker, hand and foot, pinochle, and Mexican train
Beading / Crafts: Friday’s at 10 am
Pokeno: Tuesday’s at 2pm Pokeno
Dancing: Once a month
Community bonfire: Sunday night community bon fires 2 times a month
Koffee Klatch: Wednesday 9am koffee klatch
Karakoe: Karaoke Thursdays at 1 pm
Sunday Morning Service
No outside clotheslines on sites.
The use or display of firearms or weapons are prohibited.
Washing of RV’s, ATV’s or autos can only be done by an RV Washer, who bring their own water. Only emergency minor repairs allowed at your site.
No site campfires, fireworks or generators. Generators can be run 15 minutes, once a month, between 11:00 am & 12:00pm
Quiet time is from 10:00 pm until 8:00 am Courteous and pleasant behavior is appreciated. Excessive noise and partying which disturbs other guests will not be tolerated!
Meters are read on the last day of the month and are due on the first
The speed limit in 5 miles per hour within the park for safety and dust control. Please do not drive through sites; stay on the roadways.
All guests are welcome to use the clubhouse from 8:00 a.m. To 9:00 p.m. This is a no smoking area and alcohol is not permitted unless approved by management.
There is a $2.00 per person, per day fee for over 2 people
Pets are welcome but must be on a leash at all times. Please clean up after your pet. Pet are not permitted in the park buildings. Pets may not be left unattended outside when owners are away from the park. No aggressive dogs are allowed. Two pets are permitted per site.
Quartzsite annual mineral shows: Considered by many to be the largest rock and gem show in the world, Quartzsite’s Annual Mineral Show and Swap Meet is held in January and February, a time when the usually scorching Arizona desert is mild and wonderful. Full of rock-hounds, jewelers and crystal lovers from all over, the population of lonely Quartzsite increases exponentially during the show.
ATV trails: The trail map includes over 800 miles of trails and covers 477 square miles (305,000 acres) in and around Quartzsite. Go out with friends and explore endless trails and beautiful scenery.
Castle Dome Museum: There aren’t many places more fun and eerie to explore than real live ghost towns, and Arizona is full of them. Most are old, pioneer-day mining towns that went bust, leaving empty and weathered assay offices, saloons and brothels standing like sentinels of a bygone era. For much of its history dating back to the 1860s, Castle Dome was such a town, though it was a lively place for a few decades. The town did a stint as a training facility for soldiers heading out to fight the Japanese and Germans during World War II too.
Tomb of Hi Jolly: If you’ve ever asked yourself, “Who in the world is Hi Jolly, and why is his tomb in Quartzsite, Arizona?” then get ready, because you’re about to find out. Hi Jolly was actually a Syrian immigrant who was hired by the federal government to introduce camels into the parched deserts of the American southwest. Though the plan was scrapped, Hadji Ali – also known as Hi Jolly – stayed on and lived out the rest of his days in Quartzsite. He died in the early 20th century, and in the ‘30s, a bronze camel was placed at his tomb by townspeople who loved and admired him. The tomb is in town and free, so don’t miss it.
Dripping Springs: Just east of Quartzsite on Interstate 10 is the town of Dripping Springs, which consists of historic and abandoned mines, a cabin made of stone, and Native American petroglyphs. The sites will definitely take you back to another era when tough men eked a hard living out of the Arizona rock, and Native Americans who weren’t thrilled with their presence lurked around every corner. The last portion of the trail leading to the site will require some exertion, so if you go in the summer, wear appropriate shoes, a good hat and bring plenty of water. The site is free, and there’s even a cave near the cabin with dripping water inside. Enter at your own risk.
Petroglyphs and Grinding Holes: Located near Quartzsite, Tyson Wash is a dry wash that feeds into the Colorado River after rains, which usually occur in the spring. The area is home to Native American petroglyphs, which are art and pictographs sketched into the rock, and purportedly tell bits and pieces of a Native American creation story. They are signs of the thankfulness and respect the indigenous people have for the earth. The grinding holes are places where corn and seeds were ground over millennia, leaving large and distinct depressions in the rock. The sites are just across the road from one another south of Quartzsite on a Bureau of Land Management road just off Highway 95.
Quartzsite Rock Alignment & Intaglios: Much of Quartzsite’s history revolves around rocks; from the Native Americans who used them for grinding meal and creating petroglyphs to the prospectors who extracted the valuable metals contained within them. Now, rock and gem lovers come from all over for the annual show. The Quartzsite Rock Alignment is a sign spelling ‘Quartzsite’ with an arrow, used as a guide for airmen who might have otherwise been lost in the desert. The Intaglio is a large image of a fisherman also created out of rock by the area’s Native Americans; an interesting depiction considering the desert environment in which it’s found.