Camping near Regina

Saskatchewan's capital offers one-of-a-kind cultural attractions and access to superb camping.

Popular camping styles for Regina

2 top campgrounds near Regina

The Secret Place

4 sites · Lodging, RVs, Tents19 acres · Moose Jaw, SK
Our sweet little farm has so much to offer. A beautiful meadow (perfect for weddings), a winding river to kayak, grassy fields to frolic, a little forest to explore, an orchard complete with bee colonies, a tiny cabin on the hill and so much more. We raise many breeds of chickens, turkeys and guinea fowl that love to entertain. It’s an oasis only minutes from town. We also offer private rental of our Patio/Pool/Hot tub, as well as Kayak and game rentals.
Pets
Potable water
Toilets
Campfires
Showers
from 
CA$45
 / night
Booked 1 time

Last Mountain Lake Campsite

5 sites · RVs10 acres · Mc Killop No. 220, SK
Learn more about this land:A private place out in the country! This peaceful and quiet campsite is only 10 minutes from Strasbourg, Saskatchewan and Last Mountain Lake.Last Mountain Lake, also known as Long Lake, is a prairie lake formed from glaciation 11,000 years ago.You can facetime, call or text me with any questions. I will provide you with the exact location once booked.Pets are welcome but please note, we have a black cat on the property.Campfires are allowed within local regulations.There is some seating around the firepit and umbrellas in case it rains.This is a level site in a grassy field. No toilet available, self-contained RVs, or bring your own camping toilet.There are 4 Restaurants located in town, grocery shops, and a gas station.If you are looking for fresh produce they are located in the valley.The property does have security surveillance.
Pets
Campfires
Trash
from 
CA$60
 / night
Value Prop
Value Prop

Camping near Regina guide

Overview

The charms of Regina are many. Major draws to the city are that it is home to Canada’s Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the massive T-Rex at the Royal Saskatoon Museum, and the Saskatchewan Roughriders football team. Plenty of campsites can be found in and around the city, and campers can go hiking and kayaking right in the city center at Wascana Park (one of North America's biggest urban parks). Visiting Regina also places you within a couple of hours' drive of some truly amazing camping spots.

Where to go

Regina Beach

Just 40 minutes outside the city, Regina Beach sits on the shores of Last Mountain Lake with a couple of campsites and lots of amenities—think an inflatables attraction on the lake, beachside grills, equipment rentals, watersport operators, fishing, and a golf course. Regina Beach hosts festivals and events throughout the summer months, and offers snowsports in winter, too.

Qu'Appelle Valley

Echo Valley Provincial Park is the major draw thanks to its camping and outdoor fun. Nearby, tour the valley's rolling plains and serene riverside, and see the town of Fort Qu’Appelle, home to a large municipal campsite by the water. Plenty more private campsites also dot the area.

Kenosee Lake

This small town serves as a hub for Moose Mountain Provincial Park, an area with lots of campgrounds and resorts catering to campers and RVers. You'll find all manner of cool things to do, from wilderness activities to horseback riding, with options for food and shopping, too.

When to go

If you’re looking for fine weather in Regina, your best bet is to visit between May and September. Summers on the prairies are usually beautiful and warm, leading to a ton of recreation on and around lakes in this province. That said, locals embrace winter head-on with opportunities for ice-fishing, snowmobiling, and other snowsports, so visiting in the shoulder seasons and winter can be fun too—it just depends on your definition of a good time.

Know before you go

  • Exploring outside of Regina requires having your own wheels. Transportation options exist in the city, but exploring further than city limits is tough without a car or campervan.
  • Black flies and mosquitoes can be brutal in Saskatchewan in summer, so bug spray is a must. The swarms tend to die down in fall, so many people plan camping trips later in the year to account for that.
  • Although temperatures can get unbearably hot in summer, Regina still gets cold after dark, so pack a sweater or two. Fun fact: In Saskatchewan, hoodies are called "bunnyhugs."

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