Sandcreek RV Park

540 Highway 24, Torrey, Utah, 84775, United States | Campground
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This campground is located on 540 Highway 24, Torrey.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsSandcreek RV Park Torrey

    Reviewed by s.s.hill

    Sunset of a park

    Reviewed Apr 23, 2013
    by (3 reviews) Las Vegas , United States Flag of United States

    This property is a great little place to stay. It has multiple options like tent sites, cabins, and full RV hookups. It is right outside of town, very quiet and with a great view and horses next door. The owners are friendly, and it is the best deal you will find. There are showers included, ($5 if you just need a shower and are not staying) and laundry facilities for about 8 bucks. I would recommend this place to anyone.

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

    TripAdvisor Reviews Sandcreek RV Park Torrey

    5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
     

    Travel Blogs from Torrey

    Beamer was not welcome at our hotel

    A travel blog entry by sheflysx on Aug 07, 2014

    5 comments, 26 photos

    We left this morning at 8:00 and 77 degrees and headed north, then west, toward Capital Reef National Park. We followed the railroad tracks out of Moab along one of the most beautiful roads I have ever seen. OMG. Anyone considering a road trip should seriously consider Moab Utah, Arches NP and Canyonlands NP. I was just blown away. Interestingly, we ran into several older couples like us who were taking the same route as ...

    East of Torrey (38 miles)

    A travel blog entry by vagabondlively on Jul 07, 2014

    5 photos

    ... the mountain, and could feel thermal belts in the air. Adam told me I'd experience this in Colorado, and I scoffed at the idea that I'd ever be going fast enough to feel an intense change in temperature. I was going around 35mph down the mountain, so I definitely felt them hit me one after another. I was so excited to be going downhill. I had drank a ton of water at the spring, and I noticed a huge change in muscle function while going up ...

    Rocking Out in Utah

    A travel blog entry by garylesser on May 25, 2014

    8 comments, 7 photos

    ... that operated from 1933 to 1942 as part of FDR’s New Deal. It provided unskilled manual labor jobs related to the conservation and development of natural resources in rural lands owned by federal, state and local governments. When the Civilian Conservation Corps built UT-12, the new road provided the first year-round access for cars to this once-isolated part of southwestern Utah. *** There’s red rock everywhere you look. The ...

    That stretch of the road again

    A travel blog entry by k.f.ecclestone on Oct 23, 2013

    18 photos

    ... which gave G something to follow. On this road, there is no way of stopping at the top as there is no possibility of creating a parking area on a mountain ridge that is just two lanes wide. Before very long, the road starts to curve and descend and then there are viewpoints but not the really stupendous views. One of the disparities between my expectations of the States and the actuality is safety features; both on roads and for pedestrians. ...

    Zoomies!!!!!

    A travel blog entry by linleyc on Oct 22, 2013

    11 photos

    ... their initials into the wall. I would've totally done that.

    I then drove the car stupidly fast out of the park to go get lunch. At least, I thought it was fast until The Yank and I decided to go travel the road to Escalante and back. This would be the ultra cool road I mentioned in the previous blog. The Yank was happy to hold the camera and video some stretches of road for me. Very generous of him because that camera gets ...

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