Georgia RV parks and campgrounds can be found throughout the state, with the most popular around the coastal region, the mountainous north, and around Atlanta. In Southwestern Georgia you’ll find Seminole and Florence Marina State Parks, along the border with Alabama and feature boating, fishing, and swimming. Between the two is the Kolomoki Mounds State Park, where fifteen hundred years ago, Native Americans built burial mounds and one nearly sixty-foot tall earth mound known as the great temple. Closer to interstate 75 is Reed Bingham State Park and Jefferson Davis Historic Site, for history enthusiasts.
Southwestern Georgia has many natural and historic attractions, most of which are located on the coast. Crooked River State Park, Stephen C. Foster State Park, and neighboring Fort McAllister and Skidaway Island State Parks near Savannah, and the border with South Carolina. There are also several important venues that are today preserved as historic sites, including Fort Morris, Fort King George, and the Reynolds Mansion on Sapelo Island. Motor northwest from the coast and you’ll encounter Magnolia Springs State Park, Hamburg State Park, George L. Smith State Park, and the neighboring Indian Springs and High Falls State Parks, near the Jarrell Plantation State Historic Site. West Central Georgia is home to F. D. Roosevelt State Park and the nearby Roosevelt’s Little White House
The northern half of Georgia is one of the most popular areas of the United States for RV camping. The rolling foothills of the Appalachians begin around the capital city of Atlanta and yield lakes and reservoirs famous for their fishing and boating opportunities. State parks around the Atlanta area include Sweetwater Creek State Park, Chattahoochee Bend State Park, Panola Mountain State Park, Fort Yargo State Park, and Red Top Mountain State Park. Near the geographic center of Georgia are Oconee National Forest and Piedmont National Wildlife Refuge. These southern woods are surrounded by fantastic recreational lakes, and several popular State Parks including Indian Springs, High Falls, Hamburg, and A.H. Stephens State Parks.
Continuing north, the foothills turn to mountains and the overall number of RV sites and RV resorts increases as you approach the borders with the Carolinas and Tennessee. Near the border with Alabama are Cloudland Canyon and James H. Floyd State Parks, and just east across Interstate 75 is Fort Mountain State Park, as well as Chief Vann House and New Echota State Historic Sites. Without a doubt, however, the northeastern corner of Georgia sees the highest concentration of camping opportunities. Here, the Chattahoochee National Forest turns to Nantahala National Forest, and the Blue Ridge Mountains begin. The land is a patchwork of prime camping spots, quaint small towns, waterfalls, dense forests, and scenic drives. The area is home to Black Rock Mountain State Park, Moccasin Creek State Park, Tallulah Gorge State Park, Vogel State Park, Smithgall Woods, Don Carter, and Tugaloo State Parks as well.