Featured Image

Camping Suwannee River State Park

Camping Suwannee River State Park features 30 campsites that accommodate both RV and tent campers. Campers are welcomed to bring pets. Ice and firewood can be purchased on the campgrounds. There are only two youth camping areas, so guests are encouraged to call and make reservations in advance. There are five cabins available for campers who prefer to camp indoors.

Videos by Outdoors

Suwannee River State Park Amenities

Each of the campsites is equipped with a grill, picnic table, clothesline, electric hookup, water hookup, and sewage hookup.

Things to do at Suwannee River State Park

The activities that guests come to Suwannee River State Park to enjoy include: boating, canoeing, kayaking, hiking, fishing, nature trail walks, picnicking, and wildlife viewing. Well-behaved pets that are kept on a six foot leash are always welcomed to joy you at the park.

Suwannee River State Park
3631 201st Path
Live Oak, Florida 32060
Phone Number: (386) 362 2746

Suwannee River Operating hours
Suwannee River State Park is open from 8AM until the sunsets all year round.

Fees at Suwannee River State Park
Admission Fee:
$5.00 per vehicle (2 to 8 people)
$4.00 for single occupant vehicle (or motorcycle)
$2.00 per pedestrians, bicyclists, extra passengers, or passengers in vehicle with Annual Individual Entrance Pass

Camping at Suwannee River State Park Fees:
$22.00 per night (plus taxes)
Florida residents who are over the age of 65 years can qualify for a 50 percent discount. Proof of eligibility is required.

Suwannee River Cabin Rentals:
$100.00 (plus taxes) per night

Organized Youth and Adult Group Camping:
$5.00 per adult/chaperon
$1.00 per youth

Suwannee River Picnic Pavilion Fees:
$45.00 (plus taxes)
There are two pavilions that are available for reservation; each can accommodate approximately 50 people.

Visit the Suwannee River State Park Website

Featured Image

8 Best Hot Tents For Your Winter Camping Trip for 2023

Featured Image

Watch: Hundreds of Manatees Enjoy the Warm Waters of Florida Before Their Yearly Migration

Scroll to Top