Located on a sparkling 110-acre lake, the East Twin Campground is a known family favorite. The area provides access to a beautiful portion of the Chequamegon National Forest in northwestern Wisconsin. Natural Features: The campground is situated in a maple, birch and hemlock forest, with many sites overlooking the lake. A variety of birds and wildlife, including elk, eagles, loons, blue heron and other species, make their homes near the campground. Recreation: A variety of recreational activities are available, including fishing, boating and swimming on the adjacent lake. A boat ramp is located about a half-mile east of the campground, providing access to East Twin Lake and also features a walk-in portage to West Twin lake which is located just outside the campground. Largemouth bass and pan fish are akin to the body of water, as well as an occasional musky or other freshwater species. Miles of hiking and mountain bike trails are located nearby and just down the road is an established Blue Heron rookery. Facilities: The campground offers several single family campsites for tent and RV camping with many located on the lake. East Twin campground offers two tent walk-in sites for those looking for a somewhat more secluded camping experience. Each site is equipped with tables and campfire rings with grills. Accessible vault toilets and drinking water are provided. Trash collection and an aluminum can recycling bin are also available at the campground. Nearby Attractions: The Dead Horse Run trailhead is located just five miles south on County Road GG. Activities and Amenities Within Facility Accessible Sites Accessible Vault Toilets Boat Ramp Boating Campfire Rings Drinking Water Fishing Fishing Pier Hiking Lake Access Mountain Biking Picnic Area Recycling Self Pay Station Trails Trash Collection Within 10 Miles Firewood Vendor Fuel Available General Store Restaurant
Along windswept beaches and cliffs, visitors experience where water meets land and sky, culture meets culture, and past meets present. The 21 islands and 12 miles of mainland host a unique blend of cultural and natural resources. Lighthouses shine over Lake Superior and the new wilderness areas. Visitors can hike, paddle, sail, or cruise to experience these Jewels of Lake Superior.