Feather River Ranger District​

Feather River is located between Oroville and Quincy in Plumas County. The district features tent camping and access to the highest used trail on the Plumas National Forest, the 8 mile Feather Falls National Recreation Trail which leads visitors to 640 ft. Feather Falls, the highest waterfall in California. The Middle Fork of the Feather River, one of the first nationally designated wild and scenic rivers, offers 93 miles of differing levels of river recreation experiences.

2020 Pricing

Feather Falls Campground & Trailhead

Feather Falls Campground, elevation 2,500 feet, is located 26 miles northeast of Oroville, CA off Lumpkin Road. The campground offers five single campsites each with fire ring and picnic table. There is 1 double vault toilet with a security light in the toilet. Potable water is available.

Golden Trout Campground

Golden Trout Campground, elevation 4,000 feet, is approximately 17 miles east of Lake Oroville off Forest Service Road 22N24. It is in the vicinity of Strawberry Valley and is located along the South Fork of the Feather River. The campground offers thirteen single campsites each with picnic table and fire rings. There are three single vault toilets, hand-pump for potable water and a self-serve fee station.

Little North Fork Campground

Little North Fork Campground, elevation 4,000 feet, is a remote, small, no fee campground located 35 miles northeast of Oroville, CA off Forest Service Road 23N15. This campground offers 8 single campsites with picnic tables and fire rings. There is one single vault toilet. Potable drinking water is available.

Milsap Bar Campground

Milsap Bar Campground, elevation 1,600 feet, is located 32 miles northeast of Oroville, CA off the Oro-Quincy Highway then 9 miles from Brush Creek on the Forest Service Road 22N62. There are 12 single campsites with picnic table, fire rings and stove or grill. Potable water is not available.

Rogers Cow Campground

Rogers Cow Campground, elevation 4,000 feet, is located 27 miles northeast of Oroville, CA off Highway 119 and Forest Service Road 23N15. The small, remote campground features six single campsites each with a picnic table, fire rings and food lockers. There is one single vault toilet and a potable hand-pump water station.
×

Get Updated Information on Campground Openings »

Scroll to Top

HELP US KEEP OUR ENVIRONMENT CLEAN

For Immediate Release
July 10, 2020

An unprecedented amount of trash is being generated in the Plumas National Forest and it is causing a hazard for campers and area wildlife.

Illegal dumping from dispersed camping in the region is causing the problem. “Dispersed camping” is the term used for camping anywhere in the National Forest OUTSIDE of a designated campground where limited to no services such as trash removal, bathrooms, fire pits or bear-proof boxes are provided.

When the illegally dumped trash is added to the refuse being generated by registered campers, day use visitors, and boaters – it has made it impossible for the campground hosts to manage. This situation is a pervasive problem being reported throughout California’s National Forests.

Outdoors in Plumas is doing everything we can to meet this problem but we cannot do it without your help and the help of the community.

To meet the ongoing issue we have added extra staff, extra trash pick-up days, and we have added the maximum number of trash bins allowed and that can fit in the individual campgrounds. Please help keep our campgrounds, boat launches and day-use areas clean and safe. Dumping is illegal and the trashing of our forests, campgrounds, and community is everyone’s responsibility.

Please help Plumas National Forest by:

Pack Out Your Trash – You can help this issue by packing out your trash and disposing of it at home. We thank you for all you can do!

If You See Something Report It – If you see illegal or suspicious dumping (dispose of furniture, automotive or industrial parts, oversized items, and hazardous products) please report any details to local authorities.

Support our Campground Staff – Our staff care deeply about nature and the community. They have been working tiring schedules since Memorial Day and they are doing everything they can. Please support them during this time of need.

Thank you for your help, patience and understanding. This is a real crisis that is affecting the state of California and every person’s contributions to keeping the area clean and safe is very much appreciated.