The campground is almost full when we arrive with only a few empty sites. I consider the campground fairly remote as every road to the campground is considered “very hilly,” or to a Florida boy, “mountainous,” but it is quite popular, especially on weekends. Most of the license plates are from either West Virginia or Maryland, with only a few from other states. The locals probably don't even pay any attention to the roads.
The pads are paved, spacious and clean, and the grounds are well mowed and maintained. We are on the second loop, and while the toilets are the usual clean, well lighted facilities, the only showers are on the first loop. The first loop also has a really nice playground for children. Deer run through the edge of the first loop as we walk the dogs, children playing not far away don't even notice. The camp ground is serene compared to Goose Point, even though the Robert W. Craig campground is full.
We plan on leaving later on Monday than normal because we only have a four-hour drive to Raystown Lake in Pennsylvania, our next reserved campsite. Check in there isn't until five in the afternoon so we take our time having breakfast and breaking camp. The weather is cool, the skies are clear, and the scenery is just beautiful. Plus, we have the road to ourselves. RVing doesn't get any better than this.