Rates: $25 — $25 Taxes and fees are not included. Rates subject to change. $5 reservation fee per site is non-refundable.
Electrical Voltage Notice: Please be aware when making reservations the Old Stone Fort campground has the potential for low and fluctuating voltage depending on the arrangement of RV’s, trailers and tents. It is largely random in nature and unpredictable as to specific sites but occurs more frequently with hotter temperatures.
Campers must cross our picturesque one-lane bridge to enter the campground. The bridge is 13½ feet tall and 11 feet wide. The weight limits are 10 tons for two axles and 18 tons for three axles.
There are 51 campsites with water and electrical hookups, grills, picnic tables and hard-surface pads that can accommodate a unit up to 50 feet in length. A dump station is open year-round. One of the two restroom facilities includes showers, however, that building is not open during the off-season, thus showers are not available at that time. Firewood can be purchased at the park. The stay limit is two weeks.
Campsites are heavily wooded with separation between the sites. Camping is equally popular by both RV’s and tents/pop-ups. While the campground has a remote feel, it is actually within 10 minutes of a variety of restaurants. Also, a Manchester public pool is within one mile of the campground.
Policies & Disclaimers
In order to protect our forests and trees from invasive insects and diseases, Tennessee State Parks asks that ALL campfires be made with heat-treated wood or downed wood collected inside the park, near the campsite. Please refrain from bringing untreated wood into the park.
Certified heat-treated wood is available to purchase from concessioners in many of the campgrounds as well as from vendors in the communities around the park. Certified heat-treated firewood is clearly marked with a state or federal seal.
The Emerald Ash Borer and other invasive pests are a growing threat to the forests of Tennessee and the surrounding region. To learn more about the pests that threaten Tennessee and what you can do to help prevent the introduction and spread of invasive pests, visit www.protecttnforests.org.