Devils Fork State Park
The park is the only public access point for Lake Jocassee, a 7,500-acre reservoir lake. Boat ramps for public boat access to the lake; 20 lakeside villas; 59 standard sites for RV or tent camping; 25 tent camping sites; 1 boat-in campground; 2 picnic shelters; 2 playgrounds; 2 mile Bear Cove Trail; 1 mile Oconee Bell Nature Trail.
Lake Hartwell State Park
Just off of I-85, at the South Carolina-Georgia border, you’ll find Lake Hartwell State Park. Thanks to 56,000-acre Lake Hartwell, fishing in this area is renowned by anglers across the state. Attractions: Unique Single Room Camper Cabins, 128 Camping Sites, 1 Picnic Shelter Building, 2 Boat Ramp, Basketball Court, Swimming and Hiking.
Lakefront Vacation Rental
Ideal spot to relax after an exciting day on the Wild and Scenic Chattooga River, hiking or biking in the Sumter National Forest, or flying through the trees after a canopy tour at Wildwater's Chattooga Adventure Center. Perfect location for members of a wedding party to stay either before or after the nuptials at Chattooga Belle Farm. Sleeps 6.
Last Resort at Lake Becky
Fun little cabin in the mountains of South Carolina. Less than a mile to Oconee State Park, slightly further to waterfalls, fish hatchery, hiking trail, Stumphouse Tunnel Park.
Mountain Rental Cabins
Five new vacation rentals at Wildwater's Chattooga River location. Four cabins sleep up to six people, with two comfortable bedrooms and two baths. Goldfinch treehouse is a cozy one-bedroom, one-bath space that includes a kitchenette and a private outdoor deck.
Mountain Rest Cabins & Campground
Choose from 18 Themed Chalets & Cottages, Camping or RV sites that are secluded and off the beaten path. Stroll along gentle flowing creeks, listening to Nature’s softly sung songs. Just a few minutes away from white water rafting and fly fishing on the Chattooga River.
Oconee State Park
The joys of a mountain retreat without the work. The historic park rests deep in the Blue Ridge foothills, with several picturesque but non-demanding hiking trails and well-kept cabins and campgrounds that have welcomed families for annual trips since the days the park was first built by the Civilian Conservation Corps during the Great Depression.