Downtown Sturgis RV Park, Sturgis, SD
Area Attractions


Sturgis Bike Rally

Crazy Horse Monument

Wooden Trail Bridge

Grasslands beauty

South Dakota Badlands

Devil's Tower

Mt. Rushmore

Make Sturgis RV Park your home away from home while you enjoy the numerous attractions and amenities of the Sturgis area. Founded in 1888 as a boom town catering to off-duty soldiers of the U.S. Cavalry's Fort Meade, Sturgis later became a port of entry to the Black Hills goldfields. Today, Sturgis is known worldwide as "Motorcycle City USA."

Sturgis is home of the legendary Sturgis Motorcycle Rally, Black Hills National Cemetery, Bear Butte State Park, Fort Meade Cavalry Museum, Sturgis Motorcycle Museum & Hall of Fame and Wonderland Cave. Enjoy the local public golf course and scenic drives through Vanocker Canyon or Boulder Canyon. Hike or bike the Centennial Trail, which runs right past Sturgis RV Park. For a healthy dose of family fun, take the short walk to Sturgis City Park, with its well-equipped playground, picnic sites, and group shelters, and hiking/bicycling trail.

Situated in the northern Black Hills, Sturgis RV Park is the ideal place to discover…and rediscover…an endless variety of soul-quenching day trips. The surrounding area has one of the highest concentrations of national parks and monuments in the country. Along the scenery-splashed byways you travel to visit the attractions listed below, you’ll see for yourself why the Black Hills region is such an intriguing destination.

Deadwood — Designated a National Historic Landmark in 1961, Deadwood’s history is readily apparent in its lively downtown district. The town’s Mount Moriah Cemetery is the final resting place of Wild Bill Hickock, Calamity Jane, Seth Bullock and other icons of the Old West. Gambling was legalized in Deadwood in 1989 and immediately brought significant new revenues and development.

Centennial Trail — The perfect way to experience the Black Hills for an hour, a day or a week, Centennial Trail can be accessed from Sturgis RV Park. This is the longest trail in the Black Hills, with more than two dozen access points at intervals of 3 to 10 miles.You'll experience old growth forests, sunny meadows dotted with wildflowers, towering granite crags and remote canyons.

Mickelson Trail — Completed in 1998, this 109-mile hiking/bicycling trail runs from Deadwood at its northern end to Edgemont at its southern end. The trail features gentle slopes and easy access, as well as 100 converted railroad bridges and four rock tunnels. Each of 15 trailheads offer parking, self-sale trail pass stations, vault toilets, and tables.

Badlands National Park — Located an hour east of Rapid City, this spectacular park is a naturalist’s dream, with its rugged beauty, expansive prairies, abundant wildlife, and rich fossil beds.

The Minuteman Missile National Historic Site — Located east of Rapid City, one of the nation's newest national park areas was created to illustrate the history and significance of the Cold War and intercontinental ballistic missile development.

Crazy Horse Memorial — A compelling tribute to the Greater Sioux Nation’s most revered leader, the Crazy Horse Memorial is the world’s largest sculpture in progress and will stand an impressive 563 feet high and 641 feet long when complete.

Mount Rushmore National Memorial — Carved from a mountain of granite and standing proud since 1941, Mount Rushmore symbolizes both national pride and an awesome feat of engineering. This internationally recognized “Shrine of Democracy” is located 17 miles from Rapid City.

Custer State Park — This expansive and eye-popping state park isn’t just home to one of the largest free roaming buffalo herds; it’s so beautiful that the State Game Lodge served as the “summer White House” for President Calvin Coolidge in 1927. In addition to the park, the Peter Norbeck Scenic Highway offers scenic drives, lodges, and fine dining.

Wind Cave National Park — To do your exploring underground, visit Wind Cave National Park. Stretching more than 100 miles, Wind Cave is one of the longest caves in the world.

Devil’s Tower National Monument — For some, it's a sacred place of worship. To others, it’s a geological wonder. No matter what it means to you, one visit tells you that Devils Tower National Monument is a beautiful sight to behold.

Jewel Cave National Monument — The second-longest cave in the world (currently 141.37 miles!), and one of the most structurally complex. Located southwest of Rapid City, Jewel Cave is a regional gem tucked in the Black Hills.