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Aquatic Invasive Species (AIS)
 
National Association Of State Park Directors
Wyoming State Parks
Historic Sites & Trails
Barrett Building, 4th floor
2301 Central Avenue
Cheyenne, WY 82002
(307) 777-6323

Seminoe State Park

 


Camping at Seminoe State Park

Reservable: 10 *
Non-reservable: 74 *
Tent: 0 *
Total: 84 *
Hookups (electrical/water): 0 *
* Does not indicate availability

Campground Maps
North Red Hills South Red Hills

Amenities/Activities

Beach Boat Dock/Ramp
Boating Campsites*
Drinking Water Dump Station
Fishing Picnic Area
Playground Restrooms
Swimming

* Please call the individual site for questions regarding RV length limits.

Fees

Resident
Daily Use
• parks - $4.00
• historic sites - $2.00
• annual - $33.00
Overnight Camping
• night - $10.00 (includes daily use fee)
• annual - $40.00 (does not include daily use fee)
Non-resident
Daily Use
• parks - $6.00
• historic site - $4.00
• annual - $53.00
Overnight Camping
• night - $17.00 (includes daily use fee)
• annual - Not available

Road Closure

Updated August 22, 2014
As of August 22, the road maintained by the Bureau of Reclamation known as "Seminoe Road" between the Miracle Mile Bridge and Carbon County Rd 351 near the entrance to Seminoe State Park has been re-opened to limited public travel.

The road has been posted as not meeting public road standards and travel with low-ground-clearance vehicles is not recommended. The public is urged to use caution while traveling that stretch of road since shoulders are very steep in some locations and heavy equipment will still be operating to improve the road.

About Seminoe State Park

Nestled up against the base of the Seminoe Mountains at the North end of Seminoe Reservoir lies one of Wyoming’s true treasures, Seminoe State Park. Located 33 miles north from Sinclair, Wyoming on Carbon County road 351, Seminoe State Park is know for its wide open water, local attractions and friendly atmosphere.

Close by, on BLM land, are sand dunes that are open to ORV use and within a short drive is the “Miracle Mile”, a fly fishing paradise. For the adventurous, a hike in the near by Seminoe Mountains may bring a chance sighting of a Bighorn Sheep, Elk or one of the many species of wildlife that call the mountains home. Closer to the park, Mule Deer and Pronghorn can be spotted, Coyotes can be heard at night, and many migratory birds can be seen as they stop over in their travels.

Fed by two rivers, Seminoe Reservoir offers the full range of water-based activities from swimming to boating. The reservoir is known for its solitude, sandy beaches and fishing (trout and walleye).

Facilities in the park feature potable water, picnic areas, boat ramps, comfort stations, dump station, playgrounds, and improved campsites with gravel pads, tables and fire rings.

Camping

North Red Hills Camping area features 30 improved campsites with gravel pads, tables and fire rings. Six sites have shelters, a few have shade trees, nine are on the reservation system, and two universally accessible sites with cement pads are available. The area also includes easy access to comfort stations, play areas, potable water for drinking and the only dump station in the park. Close by are boat launches that go from low/low water to high water capabilities with plenty of parking. The shoreline is moderately steep and rocky in some areas.

South Red Hills Camping area features 24 improved campsites with gravel pads, tables and fire rings. Nine sites have shelters; one group site is on the reservation system, and two universally accessible sites with cement pads are available. This area also includes easy access to comfort stations, play areas and potable water for drinking. South Red Hills is divided between two levels. Views of the lake and group camping and a group picnic area dominate the upper level while the lower level has the play area and a boat launch that covers high water to low water conditions. The shoreline is steep and covered with rock in most areas.

Sunshine Beach Camping area features 30 improved campsites with gravel pads, tables and fire rings. Eight sites have shelters and two universally accessible sites with cement pads are available. The area also features comfort stations. There is no potable water for drinking or boat ramps in this area. The shoreline in this area is gentle and has both rocky points and sandy coves.

Sand Mountain Day Use area offers two picnic shelters, a comfort station and walking access to what may be the biggest beach at Seminoe Reservoir.