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Rent an Affordable RV in Utah










Utah is a beautiful place to visit on your next road trip. Utah has many outdoor wonders and activities for the whole family. Go RV Rentals has the perfect RV rental for you! Book today for best deals and selection! We’re proudly serving Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo and surrounding areas.

 
 
 
Salt Lake City RV Rental 

Certainly, Salt Lake City, the capital of Utah, is a must-see! The city is surrounded by Great Salt Lake and Wasatch Range. Located downtown is the headquarters of Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS) or Mormon Church and Salt Lake Temple where the famous Mormon Tabernacle Choir performs.

There a several campgrounds for you and your camper rental near Salt Lake City. KOA is near downtown and riverside trails. Mountain Shadows is near local attractions and has first class amenities. Pony Express RV Resort offers bike rentals, board games and a general store.

Ogden RV Rental

Another great place to stay and visit on your Utah vacation is Ogden, Utah! At 4,300 and north of Salt Lake City it’s near ski resorts Snowbasin, Powder Mountain and Nordic Valley. The city features many museums, a dinosaur park, trains and an abundance of shopping and dining places.

At the end of a fun-filled day return to your motorhome rental at one of these fine camping establishments: Golden Spike is near the bird sanctuary and Great Salt Lake. Century RV Park is highly-rated and has 192 sites. They have been operating for 30+ years!

Provo RV Rental

Provo is a great place to getaway and bond with family and the great outdoors! The city is Utah’s third largest and only 43 miles south of Salt Lake City on the Wasatch Front. Home to Brigham Young University and many museums history buffs will not be disappointed. The outdoors activities offered are many and include hiking, biking, skiing and wildlife viewing.

Provo Campgrounds: Castle Gate is a new in 2019 upscale resort that you may want to check out. Also, Lakeside is near everything Mountain Valley is big-rig friendly and near fishing and golfing.

National Parks

Utah is proud to have 5 US National Parks within its state borders. Here Visit Utah (www.visitutah.com) highlights each park for consideration on your next Go RV Rentals excursion.

Bryce Canyon

At dawn and dusk, mule deer graze the forested plateau along the road into Bryce Canyon. The alpine environment is home to dozens of species of mammals and birds, all acquainted with a spectacular truth: this is no ordinary forest. Water and wind over millions of years of freezes and thaws have carved into the plateau endless fields of the park's distinctive red rock pillars, called hoodoos, into the park's series of natural amphitheaters. Seek out the canyon floor on foot or stick to the overlooks by car. Bryce Canyon National Park invites discovery.

Every year, Bryce Canyon National Park awes visitors with spectacular geological formations and brilliant colors. The towering hoodoos, narrow fins, and natural bridges seem to deny all reason or explanation, leaving hikers gazing around with jaws agape in wondrous incredulity. This surreal landscape is what brings people from around the world to visit Bryce Canyon National Park.

Hiking in Bryce Canyon National Park is the best way to immerse yourself in the amazing geography. Day hikes range from easy 1-mile loops to challenging 11-mile round-trip adventures. As you hike, be sure to check out the bristlecone pine trees for which Bryce is known. Bristlecone pines are the oldest trees in the world, even reaching 5,000-years-old in some places!

An overnight stay in one of Bryce Canyon National Park’s campgrounds is highly recommended to experience the early morning and late evening in Bryce, when the pink-orange sandstone goes through a dramatic transformation of light, shadow, and color. A view of Bryce under a full moon is also an experience you will never forget. And when the moon is dark, Bryce is one of the best places in the nation for stargazing because of its pristine air and lack of surrounding development.

And because Bryce Canyon National Park is at an elevation of 8,000 to 9,000 feet, there are even opportunities for winter sports like snowshoeing and cross-country skiing — something you might not have expected in the Utah desert!

Behind the Arches National Park visitor center, craggy sandstone rises like a castle’s curtain wall between towers and turrets. The 18-mile scenic drive (one way) climbs high onto the plateau and crosses a vast and glorious landscape of panoramic views with distant snowcapped mountains. At sunset, you’ll swear photographers coined “magic hour” here as the red rock becomes saturated with the radiance of the sun. At sunrise, rays of light break over dramatic horizons. A new day in Arches begins. Let’s get hiking.

It’s no surprise that Arches National Park is one of the top national parks in America: it’s a 73,234-acre wonderland of eroded sandstone fins, towers, ribs, gargoyles, hoodoos, balanced rocks, and, of course, arches northwest of Moab. The park protects an amazing landscape that includes the largest proliferation of arches in the world. Over 2,000 arches (with an arch considered an opening with one side at least 3 feet wide) have been catalogued in Arches National Park. Landscape Arch, measuring 306 fragile feet, is the second-longest span in the world and it’s a sight you will never forget.

The sandstone formations in Arches National Park define not only the landscape but also its plants and animals. The scarce precipitation — 8.5 inches annually — extreme temperature ranges, and relatively high elevation, all conspire to limit life among the rocks to only species that can adapt to such a harsh environment. Elevations at Arches range from 3,960 feet along the Colorado River to 5,653-foot Elephant Butte, the park’s high point. A pygmy forest of piñon pine and juniper covers about half the park; scrubby steppe and bare slickrock blanket the rest.

Opportunities to see and explore Arches National Park abound for people of all ages and abilities, from the scenic roads that slice through the park to the many trails that wind among the 300-foot-high towers and take hikers to some of the most spectacular namesake arches. Many of these hikes are relatively easy, making Arches National Park one of the top national parks for families with children, and a world-class vacation destination for hikers in general.

Capital Reef

Even considering Utah’s many impressive national parks and monuments, it is difficult to rival Capitol Reef National Park’s sense of expansiveness, of broad, sweeping vistas, of a tortured, twisted, seemingly endless landscape or of limitless sky and desert rock.

While Bryce and Zion are like encapsulated little fantasy lands of colored stone and soaring cliffs, the less-visited Capitol Reef is almost like a planet unto itself. Here you get a real feel for what the earth might have been like millions of years before life appeared, when nothing existed but earth and sky.

Capitol Reef National Park is an evocative world of spectacular colored cliffs, hidden arches, massive domes, and deep canyons. It’s a place that includes the finest elements of Bryce and Zion Canyons in a less crowded park that can offer a more relaxing experience than either of those more-famous Utah attractions.

The park preserves the 100-mile Waterpocket Fold, a mammoth buckling of the earth’s surface (“waterpocket” refers to the potholes that dot the sandstone and fill with rainwater). The park’s name combines the popular term for an uplifted landmass, “reef,” with a visual resemblance of the park’s many white Navajo Sandstone domes to that of the nation’s Capitol Building.

Zion

It is believed the first people to explore what is now Zion National Park entered the canyon looking for food. Thousands of years later more than 4 million people come from around the world to feed more than their bodies. Most visitors today come to nourish their souls with the sight of the verdant valleys and vermillion cliffs of Zion, one of the most visited national parks in the United States.

Get the most of your time in Zion by doing homework and figuring out what goals you have while visiting the park. Be realistic about the time it will take to complete your list by considering delays due to crowds. Be clear about your own physical limitations and don’t push yourself to exhaustion — there are plenty of strenuous hikes, canyoneering routes and other activities that can wear out even the fittest person. Recognizing these challenges will make your trip more memorable for all the right reasons. Don’t let poor shoes, sunburn or dehydration ruin your long-planned adventure.

Scheduling on the safe side of time allowed, rather than the short side, will make the experience more relaxing for you and other visitors in the park. Being in Zion should not be rushing about trying to complete every trail in the park. It took eons for the place to be created. Take time to reflect on the intricate mysteries of Zion and you may learn a little about yourself and those with you on the journey.

Whether you are trying to catch your breath while climbing the incredible trail to Observation Point or watching the shadows constantly change the mood of the Court of the Patriarchs, Zion National Park is always ready to quench your appetite for outdoor wonder.

Imagine wave after wave of deep canyons, towering mesas, pinnacles, cliffs and spires stretching across 527 square miles. This is Canyonlands National Park, formed by the currents and tributaries of Utah's Green and Colorado rivers. Canyonlands is home to many different types of travel experiences, from sublime solitude in the more remote stretches of the park to moderate hikes through the Needles district to the opportunity to create your own version of one of the West's most photographed landforms, Mesa Arch.

Located to the west of the town of Moab and a short distance from Arches National Park, Canyonlands National Park is wild and wonderful and diverse in its landscapes and travel opportunities. Due to the park’s massive size, Canyonlands has four separate “districts,” including three land districts and the rivers themselves, each with their own characteristic landscapes and experiences.

Geographically, the Canyonlands is a section of southeastern Utah, some of it embodied in two magnificent national parks, Arches and Canyonlands National Parks. But geography is only a small part of the story. Naturally, the Canyonlands is much more.

In Canyonlands National Park, opportunities abound for day hiking and backpacking. Mountain bikers can tackle challenging dirt roads that lead through the heart of the park. Canyonlands National Park is also a great place to view incredible scenery from the paved roads that lead to awe-inspiring viewpoints. For those staying overnight, Canyonlands offers some of the most peaceful campgrounds you will ever find.


Helpful Tips for Renting an RV

Go RV Rentals showcases RV rentals available in the San Diego metro area. Rent local with confidence from Go RV Rentals! Below are some helpful tips for renting a motorhome or camper:

1. Ask questions, including:

· Inquire about RV maintenance and age of the tires.

· What happens if the reserved RV becomes unavailable?

· Ask about insurance and technical/roadside assistance options during travel.

· What happens to deposits if you need to cancel the reservation?

2. Understand the whole deal

· Get a detailed price quote in writing.

· What is included in the price (i.e., mileage, dumping, cleaning, generator usage, propane, insurance, prep fees, service fees, etc.)?

· What are the potential additional charges, if any (i.e., deposits, damages, late fees insurance, etc.)?

3. Do your research

· Read ratings and user comments

· How long have they been renting RVs?

On final tip that we have which we can’t over-emphasize BE SURE TO BOOK EARLY BECAUSE THE BEST RV RENTALS SELL OUT FAST.