• Rainbow over Half Dome

    Yosemite

    National Park California

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  • No telephone service along Tioga Road

    There is no telephone service available along the Tioga Road from White Wolf to Tioga Pass (including Tuolumne Meadows) until further notice due to a damaged phone line. This affects all telephones, including hotels, campgrounds, and payphones.

Hodgdon Meadow Campground

Location: On the Big Oak Flat Road (Highway 120), about 45 minutes northwest of Yosemite Valley and adjacent to the Big Oak Flat Entrance Station
Elevation: 4,900 ft (1,500 m)

Open: All year
Reservations: Required and available online from approximately mid-April through mid-October. From mid-October through mid-April, campsites are available on a first-come, first-served basis.
Cost: $20/night for each campsite (maximum 6 people per site); $14/night mid-October through mid-April; $40/night for each group campsite (13-30 people per site)
Number of sites: 105 (plus 4 group sites, open only mid April through mid October)
RV length: up to 35 ft
Trailer length: up to 27 ft (no trailers in group sites)

Dump station: Yosemite Valley (Upper Pines Campground) or Tuolumne Meadows Campground (summer only)
Groceries: Nearby (small grocery store at Crane Flat)
Showers: Yosemite Valley (Curry Village and Housekeeping Camp)
Pets: Permitted (except in group sites; learn more about pet regulations)

Each campsite contains a fire ring, picnic table, and food locker [33"(D)x45"(W)x18"(H)], and is near a bathroom with potable water and flushing toilets.

Each group site contains four food lockers.

 
You are required to store food properly in order to protect Yosemite's bears. Learn more about bears, proper food storage, and food lockers.
 
Map of Hodgdon Meadow Campground
 

Did You Know?

Yosemite Museum

When it opened to the public on May 29, 1926, the Yosemite Museum became the first museum building in the national park system, and its educational objectives served as a model for parks nationwide. It still functions much as it was originally intended, and currently exhibits items which mainly reflect the Native occupation of Yosemite Valley and its surroundings. When in the park, you can visit with one of three cultural demonstrators who primarily staff the Museum.