fbpx
Home > Campgrounds > Crater Lake National Park > Mazama Village Campground

COVID-19 STATUS: KNOW BEFORE YOU GO

CAMPGROUND PHASED REOPENING

Face Masks or Coverings Required in Certain Areas Social Distancing Required Visitors Centers, Stores and/or Other Facilities Closed
Click this box for more information.
If you believe this information is incorrect or needs updating, please let us know by using the link after clicking this box.

COVID-19 STATUS: KNOW BEFORE YOU GO

CAMPGROUND PHASED REOPENING

If you believe this information is incorrect or needs updating, please let us know here.
So what does "Campground Phased Reopening" mean?

According to the U.S. National Park Service, Mazama Village Campground is currently working on reopening. This can mean that certain areas and facilities are closed. Visit the source link below for more detailed information regarding this park's status.

What we know:

The below source link has more information about the status of this campground. The National Park Service requires everyone at this park, regardless of vaccination status, to continue to wear masks indoors and in crowded outdoor spaces, such as narrow/busy trails, overlooks, visitor center patios, & other congested areas.

Face Masks or Coverings Required in Certain Areas

Mazama Village Campground is currently requiring masks or face coverings in certain or all areas. Depending on your vaccination status, if you are not fully vaccinated (meaning two weeks after your final vaccination), and according to CDC guidelines, which currently depends on the COVID-19 transmissibility rate in the community in and around the park. Most parks requiring masks indoors have put an alert out (found below in the Alerts section). Please refer to the U.S. National Park Service and the local community for more detailed information.

Social Distancing Required

Mazama Village Campground is currently requiring everyone to social distance, 6 feet or more, from others. This usually means outside of your immediate group. Some parks may also have size restrictions on gatherings to help assist in social distancing. Please refer to the U.S. National Park Service and the local community for more detailed information.

Visitors Centers, Stores and/or Other Facilities Closed

Mazama Village Campground currently has visitors centers, stores, or other facilities closed due to Covid-19. It is highly suggested that you bring all the supplies you may need in case a store is closed or shopping is limited due to local communities or the park. Please refer to the U.S. National Park Service and the local community for more detailed information.

Last Updated: August 27, 2021
Campground Menu
General Campground Info

"Old Fashion" Maps

Because most national parks don't have cell service!

(The below links are affiliate links, meaning, at no additional cost to you, we'll earn a commission if you click one and make a purchase. An easy way to help support us if you're going to buy one anyway!)

Mazama Village Campground Overview

Open only in the summer, Mazama Campground has 214 sites in an old-growth forest at an elevation of 6,000 feet (1,829 m). All sites have a picnic table, fire ring, and bear-resistant food locker. The campground is operated by the park's concessioner, Crater Lake Hospitality. In June, some sites are available only on a first-come, first-served basis, all others by reservation. In July, August, and September, all sites are available by advance reservation, either online or by calling 866-292-6720.
Directions to Campground

The easiest way to locate the campground is via Hwy 62 through either the West or South Entrances which meet and turn towards Crater Lake and the Annie Spring Entrance Station. The entrance to Mazama Campground is a right turn immediately past the Annie Spring Entrance Station. If you enter the park from the North Entrance Station the campground is a left turn 7 miles from Rim Village.

This page includes information about Mazama Village Campground in Crater Lake National Park | Crater Lake inspires awe. Native Americans witnessed its formation 7,700 years ago, when a violent eruption triggered the collapse of a tall peak. Scientists marvel at its purity: fed by rain and snow, it’s the deepest lake in the USA and one of the most pristine on earth. Artists, photographers, and sightseers gaze in wonder at its blue water and stunning setting atop the Cascade Mountain Range. | Oregon | https://www.nps.gov/crla/index.htm