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Dry Tortugas National Park

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Dry Tortugas National Park, Florida

There’s no such thing as a quick jaunt to Dry Tortugas National Park; getting to the string of seven islands requires crossing 70 miles of open water via boat or seaplane from the Florida Keys. But Read more...
There’s no such thing as a quick jaunt to Dry Tortugas National Park; getting to the string of seven islands requires crossing 70 miles of open water via boat or seaplane from the Florida Keys. But this park’s remoteness is what makes it worth a visit (fun fact: Dry Tortugas is actually closer to the shores of Cuba than the American mainland). Sitting smack between the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic Ocean, the Dry Tortugas chain of keys served as an important navigational marker for overseas trade routes -- and it also served as the site of a lot of shipwrecks. Explore the sunken ships and coral reefs that sit just below the turquoise water via a snorkeling or diving expedition. See if you can spot colorful reef fish, nurse sharks, sea turtles, or -- gulp -- an endangered American crocodile. There are also great spots for fishing and kayaking throughout the park, just be sure to bring your own supplies and sea vessels since there are no rentals out here. And a trip to Dry Tortugas wouldn’t be complete without a tour of Fort Jefferson on Garden Key. Construction of the fort began in 1845 but was never really finished, though its moats and lighthouse make it an interesting visit today. Oh, and we should warn you: don’t plan on uploading any Instagram snaps while at this park -- cell service is practically nil. But hey, that’s just gives you more uninterrupted time to soak up the sun, sights, and history at this tropical outpost on the edge of America.
Garden Key Campground
Cheri: Reservations are required. Pack all food in airtight containers to discourage rats. Propane...
Garden Key Group Campground
Want to hang out in paradise for a few days with all your closest buddies? Try reserving the group...
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Browse camping spots nearby —
1 - 13 of 13 Listings
Buttonwood Campground
Alexander: Book in advance. Well in advance. That said they often have walk up camping available.
Bayside Campground
Penny: Campsites book within a minute of reservation opening 11 months before your trip 8:00 am EST
Sandspur Campground
Chill out among the trees at Sandspur Campground, nestled in a hardwood hammock on the Atlantic side...
Curry Hammock State Park Campground
Alyssa: This campground is a lot better than some of the others in the keys! There's enough beach that you can...
Camp Shaawanoki
Eduardo: The sound of rooster in the morning is the only alarm you will need here. Situated on the outskirts of...
Collier-Seminole State Park Campground
Frank J.
Frank J.: Its a quite Campsite, mainly used by RV campers. Decent sized trail with also a large space with a...
Shambhala Eco Habitat
Gloria: While the farm is still taking shape, Isi and Tony have some beautiful sites on their home property in...
Flamingo Campground
Alexander: Bug spray. The nastiest most chemical filled one you can find. And soak in it. Helps a little. I...
Long Key Campground
Tamara: Really beautiful campground! We got a site right on the water. There isn't a ton of shade during the...
Cayo Costa Primitive Campground
Jane: Cayo Costa is a treasure. The camp store has very limited food supplies so come prepared. Ice ($4) and...
Koreshan Campground
If you really want to explore all of the Koreshan’s old stomping grounds, you’ll need more than a few...
Long Pine Key Campground
Cindy: 2016 UPDATE: Showers are now being built at Long Pine Key Campground! Hallelujah! Although there are...
Long Pine Key Group Campground
Andy: Great campground only 6 miles from the main gate. Bike trails and hiking trails are available. In...