Chino Hills State Park RV & Campground Guide


Chino Hills State Park is located in the Santa Ana Mountain foothills in Southern California. The 14,102-acre site is an important botanical reserve in the Chino-Puente Hills wildlife corridor. All wildlife is protected in this open-space habitat, which also provides visitors with a peaceful refuge from urban life. You can enjoy blue skies and colorful scenery and encounter local flora and fauna as you bike, hike, or take your horse along the park’s extensive trailways. You can also picnic, camp, and visit the park’s Discovery Center onsite.

Nearby Cities

  • Chino, CA

  • Pomona, CA

  • Yorba Linda, CA

  • Brea, CA

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Spring 43-73 F
Summer 53-85 F
Fall 50-85 F
Winter 40-70 F
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RV Resorts & Campsites in Chino Hills State Park

Campground Accommodations

Rolling M Ranch Campground, Chino Hills State Park

  • Water hookup: No

  • Electrical hookup: No

  • Sewer hookup: No

  • Wi-Fi: Yes

  • Pet-friendly: Yes

  • Max RV length: 28 feet

  • Other amenities: ADA access, picnic tables, trash receptacles, drinking water available, alcohol permitted, showers, toilets, tent sites, RV sites, pull-through sites, big-rig friendly

Rolling M Ranch Campground

Enjoy Chino Hills State Park in peace at Rolling M Ranch Campground, the only option that's located within the state park. Here, 20 sites offer spectacular views of the surrounding hills. Sites here are primitive; you'll have access to potable water, but there are no hookups. After a day of hiking or biking, the flush toilets and hot showers are a welcome treat. The best part? Since the gates of the park are locked at closing time, you can explore the park without traffic. Feel free to bring your pet as long as it's kept on a leash and inside your RV at night. Every site comes with a grill, but campfires are not allowed. This campground is suitable for RVs up to 30 feet long. Sites start at $30 per night.

Canyon RV Park

Camp in luxury at Canyon RV Park, which offers full hookups. With 140 RV sites, there's plenty of space to roam; in fact, you'll see plenty of families out for evening bike rides. Spots here are large with room for RVs up to 45 feet long. Are you coming in a big rig with slide-outs? There's plenty of space. Every site features a fire ring and a picnic table, and many sites offer tall trees for shade. Inside the campground, you'll find all of the amenities you need for a comfortable trip: a swimming pool, playground, lawn chess and more. Check out the schedule of concerts in the amphitheater or attend a movie night. With hot showers, a laundry room and a convenience store, Canyon RV Park has all of your needs covered. Sites start at $75 per night and $60 for seniors. Staying for longer? The park's weekly rates offer a significant discount.

Prado Regional Park Campground

Expand your adventure horizons when you camp at Prado Regional Park Campground. Located near a large lake, this kid-friendly campground is a great option for families. Each of the 75 sites comes with full hookups, and there's a dump station on-site for convenience. After a day of fun in the sun, the hot showers and bathrooms make it easy to clean up, and you can end your evening with a campfire in the fire ring. Prado offers space for RVs of any size, so it's perfect for big rigs. Sites start at $40 per night.

Anaheim RV Park

Planning to combine your visit to Chino Hills State Park with a trip to Disneyland? Anaheim RV Park makes a convenient home base. This spot is designed for families: With a swimming pool, a cafe, free Wi-Fi and cable TV, there's something to entertain everyone in your crew. Clean up in the showers and laundry room, and enjoy full hookups at every site. For big RVs, choose one of the pull-through sites for easier parking. There's even a shuttle to Disneyland, so you don't need to worry about parking or driving. Rates start at $80 per night.

RV Rentals Near Chino Hills State Park

Nearby RV Rentals


What to Do at
Chino Hills State Park

Chino Hills State Park offers many wonderful ways to pass the time in nature. You can hike the trails, look out for wildlife, or venture into the woodlands and enjoy the trees. The bountiful diversity of birds, mammals, and wildflowers makes this park a lovely setting for a picnic or a campsite.

Inside Chino Hills State Park

The landscape is the star of the show at Chino Hills State Park, and the best way to explore it is on the park's 90-mile trail network. Stroll down the easy Telegraph Canyon Trail or enjoy the challenge of the strenuous Campground and Ranch Loop. Bikers love the single track on Upper Aliso Creek; Gilman Peak Loop is popular among equestrians. If you're hiking, be aware that you're sharing the path with bikers and horseback riders, and if you're bringing a pet, be sure to check the trail-specific restrictions. Not interested in exploring? Chino Hills is also a popular spot for bird-watching and wildlife spotting.

Geocaching Geocaching

Chino Hills State Park has an EarthCache at North Ridge. If you have a smartphone app or a hand-held GPS, you can find hidden treasure and leave something behind for the next searcher to find.

Nature Watching Nature Watching

Chino Hills State Park is home to a variety of microclimates and habitats with a highly concentrated local diversity of native species. Avid nature lovers can discover hundreds of different mammals and birds and a large variety of amphibians, reptiles, insects, and arachnids. Some animals, including the coastal cactus wren, are considered rare or threatened. You may catch sight of deer, bobcats, and coyotes in the scrub, woodlands, and grasslands, or spot red-tailed hawks in the skies above.

Stargazing Stargazing

During the summer, the park sometimes offers guided stargazing strolls after hours. You can enjoy the skies year-round, but August is the month to visit if you want to see the Perseid meteor showers. For a close-up look, bring a telescope.

Flora and Fauna

Chino State Park hosts oaks, sycamores, and many species of scrub plants and grasses. Black walnut trees and coast live oaks can often be found on north-facing slopes above the creeks. The park protects several hundred acres of these trees as well as the Tecate cypress. Along the creeks, cattails provide a habitat for nesting birds that migrate from Central and South America. Mountain lions are known to roam Coal Canyon, and bobcats can sometimes be seen along the trails. Coyotes also roam throughout the park, which is also home to gray foxes, mule deer, raccoons, opossums, squirrels, rattlesnakes, and lizards.

Hiking Hiking

If you love to hike, Chino Hills State Park is a wonderful place to visit. You can take a leisurely stroll along a flat path or scale one of the steeper ridgeline trails. The Bane Canyon Loop Trail provides beautiful views of the valley below, while the Telegraph Canyon Trail will take you deep into the woods. If you head east up a steep hill on the South Ridge Trail, you can reach the top of San Juan Hill, which has the highest elevation in the park.


Mountain bikers have 23 trails to choose from in Chino Hills State Park. If you're looking for a higher-altitude trail, you'll enjoy ascending to Sierra Peak via the Coal Canyon Trail. Other popular biking trails include Gilman Peak, North Ridge Trail, San Juan Hill, and Faultline Trail.

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How to Get to
Chino Hills State Park

Chino Hills State Park is accessible at 4721 Sapphire Road. You should take state route 71 to the Soquel Canyon Road exit and head west. After turning left onto Elinvar Drive, take another left onto Sapphire Road and drive until you reach the Chino Hills entrance. RV drivers can park at Rolling M Ranch Campground. You may reserve a camping spot at the Rolling M Ranch Campground at Chino Hills State Park by phone, online, or in person.

By Car

Entering Chino Hills State Park

The vehicle entrance fee is $10 per day, or $9 per day for seniors aged 62 and up. You may pay the kiosk attendant with cash or check, or you can pay with cash or a credit card at the automated payment machine by the restrooms. The park charges $5for parking and $30 per night for camping fees. Travelers can contact park officials for details.

Chino Hills State Park is a pastoral, bucolic destination that offers you beautiful green vistas and a wonderful array of outdoor activities.

Frequently Asked Questions About Chino Hills State Park

What is the best time of year to visit Chino Hills State Park?

Spring, fall, and winter are the best times to visit Chino Hills State Park. Most wildflowers bloom in early spring, and the hills are at their greenest. Summertime tends to be hot and dry.

What kind of wildlife can be found in Chino Hills State Park?

Chino Hills State Park is home to a dense and diverse array of wildlife that includes mule deer, mountain lions, bobcats, coyotes, hawks, and songbirds.

Are there designated RV camping spots in Chino Hills State Park?

The Rolling M Ranch Campground at Chino Hills State Park is a designated spot for RV camping and contains 20 campsites.

Do you have to reserve a camping spot at Chino Hills State Park and what is the cost?

Visitors to the Rolling M Ranch Campground at Chino Hills State Park may reserve a camping spot by phone, online, or in person. The entrance fee for vehicles is $10 per day, while seniors aged 62 and up pay $9. Parking inside the park is $5, and camping fees are $30 per night. Feel free to contact park officials with any questions.

Are pets allowed at Chino Hills State Park?

To protect the local ecosystem, Chino Hills State Park only allows dogs at Bane Canyon Road, the Rolling M. Ranch Campground, the Rolling M Ranch day use area, and the Discovery Center day use area. Dogs must be leashed at all times and are not permitted on trails or in the backcountry.