• High Peaks and Big Berry Manzanita. NPS Photo|Sierra Willoughby

    Pinnacles

    National Park California

There are park alerts in effect.
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  • No Fires - Fire Danger EXTREME - No Fuego

    No Fires in the campground, no smoking on the trails. Observe these rules to protect park resources. No se permite fumar en los senderos, tampoco se permite las fogatas en el campamento. Proteja los recursos del parque y respete las advertencias. More »

  • Fee Increase at Pinnacles National Park

    On August 1, 2014 the 7 day entrance pass for Pinnacles National Park will increase to $10 for passenger vehicles and motorcycles; bicycle and pedestrian entry will increase to $5.00. The Pinnacles Annual Pass will increase on August 1 to $20.00. More »

Campground Information

Pinnacles Campground has 149 sites:

area quantity capacity

elec

water

price

Tent

99

6

no

nearby

$23

RV

36

6

yes

nearby

$36

Group

14

1-20

no

nearby

1-10: $75
11-20: $110


Campground facilities include:

  • showers
  • garbage and recycling containers
  • comfort stations
  • dump station
  • amphitheater for campfire programs
 
A typical campsite at the Pinnacles Campground

Tent Sites

Each tent site has a picnic table and fire ring, and restrooms are located in each loop. Loop A is closest to the visitor center and campground store. Loop C is the most secluded loop.

 
A typical RV site at the Pinnacles Campground

RV Sites

Each RV site has electrical hookups (120s with 30 amp breakers). There is a community water spigot in each RV loop that is shared by twelve sites. In the center of each RV loop are picnic tables, BBQ pits, and a fire ring.

 
A typical group campsite at the Pinnacles Campground

Group Sites

Group sites have a capacity of 10 - 20 people and five cars. Each group site has from one to three picnic tables and a fire ring. More information is available on our group camping page.

Did You Know?

The Five Sisters rock formation, as seen from the Bear Gulch Reservoir

Pinnacles National Park began as a volcanic field that originated about 195 miles south of its present location. It has traveled northward along the San Andreas Fault, and currently moves at a rate of about 3 - 6 centimeters per year.