Campgrounds Baltimore MD

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Campgrounds. You will find helpful, informative articles about Campgrounds, including "Camp Virgin - A Woman's First Hunting Camp". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Baltimore, MD that will answer all of your questions about Campgrounds.

Canoe Kayak & Paddle Company
(410) 203-1100
10105 Shaw Dr
Woodstock, MD
 
Fairland Regional Park
(301) 953-0222
14110 Old Gunpowder Rd
Laurel, MD
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 933-0134
5220 Campbell Boulevard
Baltimore, MD
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 584-9050
Hunt Valley Center
Cockeysville, MD
 
Modell's Sporting Goods
(410) 318-6500
Reisterstown Rd. Plaza
Baltimore, MD
Hours
9:30AM - 9:00PM MONDAY - THURSDAY
9:00AM - 9:00PM FRIDAY - SATURDAY
10:00AM - 6:00PM SUNDAY

Capitol KOA Campground
(800) 421-7116, (410) 923-2771
768 Cecil Avenue North
Millersville, MD
Number of Sites
152 Total Camp/RV Sites,100 30 Amp Service,10 50 Amp Service,152 Electric and Water,126 Electric Only,54 Full Hookups,50 Max RV Length,43 Pull-Thru Sites,26 Tent Sites,
Amenities
Cabin Rentals,Dump Station,Laundry,Phone Service at Site,Store,Group Area,Pavilion,Pets Welcome,
Recreation
Biking Trails,Golf Facilities,Hiking Trails,Marina,Nature Trails,Planned Activities,Playground,Recreation Hall,Swimming Pool,Game room,

Loyola University Women's Soccer Camps
(410) 617-5279
4501 North Charles St.
Baltimore, MD
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 768-9372
Glen Burnie Mall
Glen Burnie, MD
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(410) 872-1100
Columbia Crossing Center
Columbia, MD
 
Sports Authority
(410) 821-0210
1238 Putty Hill Drive
Towson, MD
Services
Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Camp Virgin - A Woman's First Hunting Camp

Trying to envision an Alaskan hunting camp is an exercise in futility. Stereotypical wilderness experiences usually have one imagining a warm campfire, a group of men huddled around its' radiating warmth, guns propped, a faithful dog lying at their feet and tall tales. That is the dream of many but the realities of camp life sometimes take a different path. For months I had been listening to legends and narratives from my companion about all the goings-on in a hunting camp. Wildly exuberant disclosures of near-miss shots with his .454 pistol, recounts of the distinctive camaraderie that ties camp mates together and his gleaming excitement were all part of the enticing tales he would recite to me upon his return from the hunt. This year as he prepared himself for a new season of adventure, a desire to participate in this annual "boys" event was ignited. I wanted to head for the remote and densely wooded hills, I wanted to share in some of the action, I wanted to see what this was all about! What is the allure that makes a man want to spend days or weeks in a territory where the lavatory facilities consist of whichever tree or bush is the closest target? Or where a human could very possibly wind up being a link in the pyramidal food chain?

Camp

After arriving at moose camp I spied the incorporation of a lean-to, fire pit and cabin, or my Hunter's Hilton. I was sure that my accommodations would have been the equivalent of an old, leaky and mildewed tent the size of which would barely fit two people and their sleeping bags. The surprise was a real 'lodge' that existed of an 8x10 cabin retrofitted with aluminum siding to help prevent the local brown bear citizenry from burglarizing the"palace". The look-alike shipping container cabin was connected to another ramshackle shed via covered breezeway. Two sets of bunkbeds fit in one corner and a tiny woodstove squatted in the other. Across from the woodstove was a shelf that supported a two-burner gas stove with the complement of a coffeepot. Cozy and warm, it was just perfect for female habitation. The"restroom" of course, was outside-around-the-corner-and-first-spruce-to-the-left.

Soot-covered frying pans, old-fashioned cowboy coffee pots, blackened sauce pans and a variety of cooking utensils hung suspended from support beams around the outdoor cooking arena. The best seat in the house turned out to be an old green vinyl bus bench. Burn holes from campfire sparks outnumbered the grease spots it wore and a Mexican horse blanket added a bit of decorated padding. This was where I would spend part of my time while the other half would be spent traversing heavily trafficked, mud-sloppy trails. Participating in the outdoor cooking experience was enjoyable since it was so contrary to the indoor regimen at home. Washing hands consisted of one good swipe on the ONLY pair of jeans I had brought along, then slopping a little bit of this or adding a little bit of that to the meal was the coup de gras of...

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