camp Rocky Mountain House


Plenty of activities to do for the kids and the adults right here at our campground;
Disc Golf, Pedal Go-Karts, Playgrounds, Basketball and Volleyball Courts.


Many new friendships have been made at our centrally located Castle Playground Structures where little ones can be watched right from your campsite!

disk golf

With holes between 65 ft and 390 ft, we offer a variety of levels that can be played by each age level.

pedal go-karts

You can either ride alone, have a small passenger or have mom and dad pedaling while the little ones are safely buckled in the front.
$10 for a single or $15 for a four seater.

Field Guide ON THE WATER

The North Saskatchewan River runs along our campground and you can access it directly from the park and experience world class water sports including:

• Kayaking.
• Fishing.
• Paddle boarding.
• Jet-boating.
• Rafting.

Field Guide ON THE LAND

Walking along the river •
Hiking the endless trails and epic waterfalls •
ATV trails •
Mountain Biking • Cycling • eBiking •
Access to crown land •
Open space • Horseshoes • Bocce ball •

disk golf


Since late 1999, the campground has had its own Disc Golf Course.
Over the years there was very little interest shown by our guests, but evidence of the course remained as old Tee Sign posts still sit here today.

In the spring of 2016, we reintroduced the game with new Disc Golf Baskets and professional disc’s.


With holes between 65 ft and 390 ft , we offer a variety of levels that can be played by each age level.

A practice basket is placed centrally in the campground for those who would like to practice their throw.

In the spring of 2016, we reintroduced the game with new Disc Golf Baskets and professional disc’s.

Play Video


Professional discs are for sale in the camp store.  We offer:

• putt and approach
• mid range
• distance drivers
• various colors and sets

When purchasing a disc, we include a basic rule and score card.

  1. Teeing off – Play begins on each hole with each player throwing from within a designated area. This area is signified by the Base T Sign.

  2. Establishing position – A thrown disc establishes a position where it first comes to rest. A disc is considered at rest once it is no longer moving.

  3. Marking the lie – The established position of a thrown disc on the in-bounds playing surface marks its lie. Alternatively, a mini marker may be used to mark the lie by placing it directly in front of the thrown disc on the line of play.

  4. Throwing from a stance – To throw from a correct stance when the disc is released, a player must have one supporting point in contact with the playing surface on the lie. You may also not have any supporting points out of bounds, touching the marker or an object in front of your lie. After the disc is released, supporting points may come in contact with the playing surface in front of your lie except when putting. One is considered putting when inside a 10-meter radius of the target. Once a lie is inside this circle, all supporting points on the surface must stay behind the lie until after the throw is complete and you have established balance. A player shall receive a warning for the first stance violation in the round and all subsequent violations will result in a one stroke penalty and re-throw.

  5. Holing out – In disc golf, there are two types of targets; there is a basket target and an object target. To hole out on a basket target the disc must come to rest within the bottom cylinder of the basket or within the chains. A disc on top of the basket or wedged into the side of the cage is not considered holed out. To hole out on an object target the disc must strike the designated target area on the object.

  6. Out of bounds – A disc is out of bounds when it is clearly and completely surrounded by the out of bounds area. A player whose disc is out of bounds shall receive one penalty throw. The player may elect to throw next from the previous lie or a lie that is up to one meter from and perpendicular to the point where the disc crossed the out of bounds line.

  7. Discs used in play – Discs used in play must meet the conditions set forth by the PDGA Technical Standards. Any disc modified to change its original flight characteristics is considered illegal; this includes discs that crack or break. A player who throws an illegal disc will receive two penalty throws without a warning.

  8. Order of play – Teeing order on the first hole is determined by the order of the players on the scorecard. Teeing on subsequent holes is determined by the scores on the previous hole with the lowest score throwing first and so on. If two or more players tied on the previous hole the order is determined by the order of the players who tied on the previous hole. After all players have teed off the player farthest away from the target plays next and so on until all players have holed out.

  9. Courtesy – Courtesy rules establish the proper etiquette for players on the course and violations of courtesy rules can result in penalties; the following are the basic rules of courtesy.
    • Players should not throw until they are certain the thrown disc will not distract another player or injure anyone present.
    • Players should take care to not distract other players while it is their turn.
    • Littering on the course is discouraged and considered a courtesy violation
    • Players are expected to watch where other players’ discs go and search for discs in the event they are lost.

The history of disc golf is closely tied to the history of the recreational flying disc (especially as popularized by the trademarked Frisbee). The first known instance of anyone playing golf with a flying disc occurred in Bladworth, Saskatchewan, Canada in 1926. Ronald Gibson and a group of his Bladworth Elementary School buddies played a game throwing tin plates at targets such as trees and fence posts. They called the game Tin Lid Golf and played on a fairly regular basis on a disc golf course they laid out on their school grounds. But, after they grew older and went their separate ways, the game came to an end. It wasn’t until the 1970s that disc golf would be reintroduced to Canadians at the Canadian Open Frisbee Championships in Toronto.

Modern disc golf started in the early 1960s, when it seems to have been invented in many places and by many people independently. Students at Rice University in Houston, Texas, for example, held tournaments with trees as targets as early as 1964, and in the early 1960s, players in Pendleton King Park in Augusta, Georgia would toss Frisbees in 50-gallon barrel trash cans designated as targets.

A true pioneer of the sport of Frisbee Golf is Kevin Donnelly, who, until 2011, was unknown for his accomplishment. Kevin began playing a form of Frisbee golf in 1959 called Street Frisbee Golf. In 1961, while a Recreation Leader and then Recreation Supervisor for the City of Newport Beach, California, he formulated and then began organizing Frisbee golf tournaments at nine of the city’s playgrounds he supervised. This culminated in 1965 with a fully documented, Wham-O sponsored, city-wide Frisbee Golf tournament. This highly publicized tournament included hula hoops as holes, with published rules, hole lengths, pars, and penalties, Wham-O prizes and, an event in which Fred Morrison, the Frisbee inventor, was in attendance.In 1967, two years after conducting the first-ever organized Frisbee Golf Tournament, Kevin, then the Coordinator of the Parks and Recreation Section at Fresno State College, California, organized and then taught the first ever college level Frisbee Golf activity course, in which George Sappenfield was registered.

Two of the best-known figures in the sport are “Steady Ed” Headrick, who introduced the first formal disc golf target with chains and a basket, and Dave Dunipace who invented the modern golf disc in 1983, with his revolutionary change to add a beveled edge rim, this gave the disc a greater distance and accuracy. Dave was one of the founders of Innova, a well-known disc manufacturer. In 1976, Headrick formed the DGA, then later the PDGA and the RDGA. Ted Smethers took over the PDGA in 1982 to be run independently and to officiate the standard rules of play for the sport. The sport has grown at a rate of 12-15 percent annually for more than the past decade, with nearly 4000 courses in the US and about 5000 globally.

The game is now played in more than 40 countries worldwide, primarily in the United States, Canada, Central and Western Europe, Japan, South Korea, New Zealand and Australia.

camp events

Make sure to check back often for upcoming events at camp.

entrance to offece-1

Opening Day

April 15

Disk Golf Tournament

TBD (Check back soon)

Christmas In July

July 3rd to July 23rd
Decorate your Site and/or RV for Christmas and compete for a Grand Prize with other Campers. Shop Christmas in July and get a feeling for what Christmas in December will be at Gift Store!
Santa will be visiting to judge the RV’s and Sites and will let us know who wins the Christmas in July 2022 Contest!

convenient & low cost storage

Store your RV, boat, trailers, or OHV’s in our safe outdoor storage area, and your camping gear or other stuff in our secure container storage. We offer storage options at a low-cost and all conveniently located on the campground.