Lake Bob Sandlin State ParkLeave review
About Lake Bob Sandlin State Park
Campgrounds in Lake Bob
Some people come to Lake Bob to ‘escape from it all. ’ Then some people look at those ‘escapists,’ all next to each other with their electricity...
The Moccasin Track and Broken Bow camping areas lie on two adjacent, densely wooded loops. Like we said before, Lake Bob (unlike creepy Uncle Bob)...
Drop some Lake Bob knowledge on us.
Had a blast this past weekend and plan to go back. Definitely will plan on reserving a spot by the water. Stayed at site #49 and was close to restrooms. Super quiet at night and lots of shade during the day with all the trees. Dogs aren't allowed in public swimming area FYI, which is understandable. We're able to find a small trail that led to an area they could play by the water.
This is an idyllic camp spot. Broken Bow has 8 waterfront campsites which are highly recommended for watching the sun do its thing. The interior loop is tucked in the whistling pines. All of the campsites are super private and spacious. Nearby at the swim area you'll find a floating dock which is perfect for sunbathing and cannonballs.
History of Lake Bob Sandlin State Park
Lake Bob Sandlin State Park is a 639.8-acre park located on the heavily wooded shoreline on the north side of the 9,400-acre Lake Bob Sandlin, southeast of Mount Pleasant in Titus County. It was acquired in 1979 and was opened in 1987.
There is evidence of prehistoric Caddoan people, who occupied East Texas from 200 B.C. to 1700 A.D. The French and Spanish periodically occupied the area, establishing relations with the Caddo. Choctaw, Cherokee and Kickapoo moved into East Texas in the late 18th to early 19th century. By 1841, Fort Sherman, a wooden stockade whose site is believed to be in or near the park, was established. The Fort Sherman cemetery is located in the park. Since 1860, the land has been used for farming and ranching.