29 reviews between Jun 01, 2006 and Sep 01, 2022.
Indian Creek Campground in Yellowstone National Park has sites available on a first-come, first-served basis. The sites are basic with no hook-ups, but the natural surroundings make up for it. The sites are bear-proof and there are rangers on site. Some visitors had complaints about pit toilets and creaky bathroom doors, but overall Indian Creek is a great campground for those looking for a quieter, more secluded camping experience.Indian Creek Campground
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Our friends came from out of state. We wanted to visit them for about a half an hour max. The office said that it would cost me and my wife TEN BUCKS A PERSON to visit them. What an ABSOLUTE and TOTAL rip-off! Thanks but NO thanks!
We traveled in an 28' RV, so luckily found a spot after trying Norris which filled up quick. From what I understood, all campsites in Yellowstone are First-come, First-serve basis. Very basic, no hook up, quiet area, close to a river. Beautiful countryside. Very friendly hosts with clear instructions. Just stayed one night, wouldn't have mind another night or 2 but our schedule did not permit.
Campeggio non tanto grande ma davvero immerso nel verde. Ci sono solo i servizi e la fontanella x l'acqua. Tutto è davvero pulito e le piazzole sono davvero ben tenute. Davvero consigliato. ..più intimo rispetto agli altri campeggi più grandi e incasinati. Non si può prenotare
Nice campground. Very clean. No Bears. But that is because they are very smart about food storage and mitigating the risks involved in camping in country where 1000 animals with noses more sensitive than bloodhounds wander within 100 yards of your sleeping quarters.
The sites are not very private and when we were there the pit toilets were horrible. The camp host seemed nice. Good ranger program. Not the best place in the park, I would try to camp at a more central location next time.
We just barely snagged a spot the first night that we got to the park, and it was a Monday! The place was packed, and my husband and I barely got a wink of sleep. The pottys have metal doors, and every time someone had to go to the bathroom they made this big creak sound and woke us up. The hosts were really nice, but just way too many people. I would recommend camping outside of the park at Madison Arm instead.
First off, get there early!! We left Grand Teton NP around 5:00a, arrived at Indian Creek around 8:15a and barely snagged a spot. It fills up fast in summer (unsurprisingly). The camp hosts are fantastic, and the campground is reasonably priced ($15/night). Firewood is available for sale between 6:00p and 8:00p. There's fresh water and primitive, but clean and well-maintained facilities. The location is absolutely gorgeous. It's serene and picturesque. There isn't a lot of privacy, and the location isn't exactly ideal in terms of proximity to major park attractions. It's about 30-45 minutes from everything, however, that's not too unusual for a park of this size. I highly recommend Indian Creek Campground, and I'll definitely be returning. We stayed in Campsite #73. Downside is that it was right next to the bathroom and close to the exit, but the upside is that it was in a corner, so we had more privacy than other campgrounds.…
15 dollars a night seemed ok by me, no showers or flush bathrooms, just pit toilets. Alot of people jump from campground to campground so there are alot of spots opening up every day.They fill up by 9-10 am. We stayed here for 5 nights. They advised us to take down our towel clothesline as elk get them tangled on the antlers. We didn't see much wildlife in the campground. A small box of wood was 8 dollars. Sites are somewhat close together but you are in one of the best national parks on earth. Short drive north to mammoth (lots of Elk), And about an hour south to geyser basins and old faithful. Ranger is usually there by 8am to check new campers in. You cant self register. They run around first in the morning to see what sites are available then they tell you to go look at them and return.…
We spent four nights tent camping here. There are positives and negatives here. The campsites are very close to each other and there are no showers available at the campground. The campsites are pretty big and we liked the bear proof steel food boxes. Go to Old Faithful Lodge or Mammoth Hot Springs Lodge and pay $4 for a shower.
as well as Canyon Village to stock up on ice , food or gasoline. The grounds are clean, staff is helpful and very nice and the spaces are really nice size. You have to keep your food or any other "smelly" item in your vehicle or the bear locker that is found at each site. The ranger told us there are a few Grizzly bears that hang out behind the campground a ways but have never ever come into the camp ground. I'm a big huge chicken scardey cat but that did not bother me a bit. We had a large canister of bear spray with us at all times. The only things that were missing at this grounds was a tower to get signals for our phones ( canyon village has signal there for you if you need it ) , a sink with running water and shower facilities. While that would have been nice, it…
Stayed here for a long weekend at Yellowstone and had a great time. The campsite is located close to Mammoth where you can get all of your needs taken care of at the store in town. The staff at the site was extremely helpful suggesting hiking trails we could try out and sites to see nearby. There are two sides of the campsite, one side is more tucked into the forest with each site surround by trees (which is where we stayed and I would highly suggest), the other side is more open. Outhouses are conveniently located around the campsite and bear boxes are provided at each site. Highly suggest getting a campsite early!! We got to the park around 7:30am and we checked two other campsites that were already full by that time, luckily we found a great spot here and had a wonderful…
Lovely campsite. Staff is very friendly and helpfull. Plots are spacious and quiet. Not a lot of facilities but that did not bother us at all. Campsite is at the North side close to where all the Animals live in the park. And Yellowstone is amazing!!
Stopped in to visit the campground where I used to stay 20 years ago and we are also considering volunteering at. We had just spent a week at another campground in Yellowstone and loved it as always. I have been visiting Yellowstone for an average of once a year for 55 years or more since I grew up just outside the park. We entered Indian Creek and stopped at the little cabin (registration office) and a man in a forest service uniform came out. We told him we wouldn't be staying but just wanted to drive thru as a consideration for future stay and as a possible place to volunteer. He told us in a very forceful nasty way that he didn't want people doing that and for us to take the first left and exit the campground. We were towing our camper and on our way out of the park. …
I'm planning on visiting the park next week so decided to check some reviews. A review from Jeree from sept 15 seemed familiar to me so I decided to leave this review which is also from a stay at Indian Creek last September 2015 Jeree and I must have had the same ranger. My wife and I arrived at the campground around noon. It was not full but there was a line of people at the little office. The ranger was giving his talk about the do's and don'ts. I was standing about 2 feet from him as was my wife. I was not wearing my hearing aids and I will admit that I wasn't really paying attention and was reading some printed material plus my wife was there to take care of all the logistics so yes I wasn't paying close attention to his talk. So the ranger gets in my face and says: "are you paying attention?!!" I kinda look around wondering what is going on as I am standing just a few feet from him. He asks again in a more forceful tone. I said yes and then turn to my wife and prepare to leave to go sit in the car and let her take care of it when the ranger yells not to leave till he has finished. Maybe the guy had a bad day, what with dealing with tons of people but if that is the case then he should find another job where he doesn't have to deal with he public…
We had never been to Yellowstone nor camped in bear country. I really liked this campground. We stayed at Lizard Creek the first night but wanted to be closer to Mammouth and shorten our subsequent trip to Glacier, so we moved here. This year (2015) Yellowstone campgrounds are all sold out by mid to late afternoon. We got to Indian Creek at 7:30 am and found they didn't open for registration until 8. We had our pick of sites, and were able to get two next to each other for our two families. The tent pads are barely 12X12 so it was a little tight for our tent. Water and toilets are well spaced. The bugs weren't too bad since it isn't close to a lake I guess. The bear boxes we had were big enough to store our 1-2 week food rations, dishes, and Road Tripper grill. We were…
Best run camp ground in Yellowstone! Amazing! Friendly and private! I can't say enough about our stay. Before finding this camp ground we tried others! This will be one we will come back to! Truly an amazing stay! Highly recommend it! Best part of checking in they were there to help and know how many space they had left!
I was fortunate enough to arrive at Indian Creek in time to be the very last person to get a campsite. I mean, the last space in the whole park. If you're lucky and get there very, very early or just move sites, I'd suggest a different campsite. The views aren't great. In fact, there is no view. Just trees. It's not bad, it's convenient and safe and has bathrooms and potable water. There are so many other great campgrounds though, so try your best to arrive as early as possible.
Per noi c'era tutto il necessario: natura e pace. Abbiamo trascorso la prima notte allo Yellowstone in questo campeggio e per noi è stato bellissimo. Non si può prenotare, noi siamo arrivati in tarda mattinata e abbiamo trovato posto ma quando siamo rientrati nel pomeriggio era pieno. Durante tutto il viaggio abbiamo sempre cercato posti simili, con poche comodità ma tanto spazio e soprattutto silenzio. Oltre a qui abbiamo dormito al Canyon (bello e ottima posizione) e al Grant (dove eravamo sistemati tipo sardine).
Indian Creek is a really nice, excellently managed campground. We loved that it was generator free- which meant it was nice and quiet. Many of the sites on the outer sides of each loop have a fair amount of trees for privacy, but the sites on the inside of each loop were pretty exposed. As several other reviewers have commented, the hosts take bear management seriously. Everything that is remotely food/nice smelling needs to be packed away unless you are cooking and eating it. All washing water goes down the pit toilet. For our trip, I had read several reviews telling travelers to get there early since there are no reservations and you don't want to get there as the last spot is being taken. We stayed in the middle of August, which is supposed to be the second busiest month…
If you are trying to decide where to camp on the north side of Yellowstone, don't even think about Mammoth. Indian Creek is tons better as it's wooded and secluded as a campground should be. Mammoth is really for RVs and nt for tent camping. It's a beautiful drive down the hill to mammoth if you want to eat at a restaurant. Other than that, it's a no-brainer. Stay at Indian Creek.
We camped in an 5th wheel so we were limited, there are only a few sites made to handle our camper. No generators, which is great because it is quiet. All the sites we saw and the one we used were fairly level, asphalt pads. There were bear boxes, picnic table, and fire ring in each site which is nice. This campground is first come, so we got there very early and it filled early every day. The campground hosts were all very friendly and helpful, we saw them driving through the grounds several times throughout the day and night.
We stayed here one night after staying three nights at Lewis Lakes, and were relieved to find a very nice, well managed campground. Our campsite was private, surrounded by trees, and moderately sized. You could walk through the trees a ways behind the campsite and explore. We heard coyotes howling that night. Wish we could have stayed a bit longer.
I have found some of the most private campsites at Indian Creek. The hiking out the proverbial back door is magnificent. There are a number of beautiful trails along the creek and around the campground. The wetlands along the creek are a birder's paradise. But the gem of a hike is Big Horn trail which opens into amazing views of the Gallatin range and goes along the meandering Indian Creek through meadows. During my last visit, I was surprised to wake in to the full moon howling of wolves right outside the campground! Indian Creek is away from all the major centers in the park, which I love.
We camped at this little gem with our grand-daughters for a week last summer and we all fell in love with this place. The camp ground is perfectly suited for tent and small pop-up camper type camping. It has 71 sites and is primitive. That means vault toilets and drinking water only. Showers (along with stores and other amenities) can be found at Mammoth Hot Spring about 8 miles away. Best of all Indian Creek is GENERATOR FREE! That means that most of the annoying folks who feel it necessary to impose their brand of noise pollution on the great outdoors and their neighbors around them can congregate together else where. Indian Creek campground is located mid-way between Mammoth and Norris, near Sheepeater Cliff, in the northwest quadrant of the Park. It is a remote and…
We stayed three nights in campground- we heard wolves or coyotes in the night, amazing view of stars, quiet- no loud rvs and close to beautiful creek. Really a special place.
I first found this campground as an escaped college student in 1966- fantastic setting with large and small wildlife all around, also a sense of former people who lived in the area- the Shoshone tribe and mid-1800's railroad camps. The hiking around the area is relaxing and fun, for example, on the north side of the Gardiner River around the famous Sheepeater Cliff site, The best part awaits you at the end of the day- no RV generators allowed, a nice campfire and warm sleeping bag for that well exercised body! This is my favorite campground of all time- fantastic!
With the exception of Slough Creek Campground, Indian Creek is the 2nd best campground in Yellowstone and a very close 2nd at that. It was quiet and your neighbors aren't stacked up right next to you. Indian Creek is a primitive campground so only water faucets, vault toilets and no showers but we dont mind. We showered at the Mammoth Inn which is only about 10 minutes max north of the campground. Norris, Madison and Old Faithful arent too far to the south and Mammoth-Hot Springs is just to the north. Swan Lake Flats is very close by where we got to see a mama Grizzly with 4 cubs. Bison and Elk are abundant and close by. The rangers working were friendly, courteous and very helpful. We were startled to hear gun shots from close by though. A ranger came to warn us that…
The campground was so nice and quiet and not even close to close even on the weekends. almost every site offered great privacy as the whole campground is wooded. Camp Host was friendly and informative. ***Great campground for tent campers.*** We heard coyotes every night but on the second night we were there we also got to hear a small group of wolves there was near by. Several campers even got up before day break and were able to spot them and watch them from a distance before they moved off again. Showers are a mere 10 min drive to Mammoth, and while you are close to Mammoth Hot Springs you are also close to Norris Geyser Basin, tons of hiking, plenty of fishing, wildlife spotting and photographic opportunities. The best deal in America to see North Yellowstone for $12 a…
This small campground is, in my opinion, Yellowstone's best-kept secret. Rarely full, this small camground is not run by the big concessionaire, Xterra, that runs all the big campgrounds in the park. This campground is in a great location, near lots of hiking. The campground even has hiking trails in and around it that go back fifty or sixty years. Views of the mountains in many sites. Vault toilets, water in spigots, no frills, but a great, great experience.
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