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Denver Road Trip With A Dog

Dog-Friendly Road Trip From Denver

There is no better state for dog-friendly adventures than Colorado. The Rocky Mountains provide the ultimate backdrop to any adventure, especially when your dog is beside you. With hundreds of miles of dog-friendly trails, pristine mountain lakes, and lovely ski towns along the way,  Colorado is the ultimate dog-friendly destination. Bring your pup to Escape Campervans in Denver to pick out your adventure vehicle and start your journey. In this Colorado road trip, you and your dog will travel from Denver to Breckenridge, Crested Butte, Telluride, and Aspen. 

The Ultimate Colorado Road Trip With a Dog

While it may be difficult to find dog-friendly campsites and trails in many national parks, Colorado has an abundance of mountains, trails, and towns that allow four-legged friends. There are even dog-friendly ski resorts if that’s your speed. You can’t go wrong with a Colorado road trip if you’re looking for the ultimate dog-friendly vacation. 

Travel Time from Denver to Telluride & Back 

This Colorado Road Trip takes you from our Escape Camper Vans location in Denver to Breckenridge, Crested Butte, Telluride, and Aspen in an 804-mile Rocky Mountain loop that takes approximately 15 hours and 35 minutes to complete. We recommend taking five days or longer for this road trip. 

The Best Time of Year for a Colorado Road Trip With A Dog. 

This Dog-Friendly Colorado road trip is a perfect year-round itinerary. 

Fall: Fall in Colorado is magical. As autumn arrives, the leaves on the Aspen trees glow red and orange, the temperatures are just right, and the crowds in the mountains start to dwindle. Fall temperatures can be as high as the 60s and as low as the 20s. It’s always colder at higher elevations, and winter often arrives early in Colorado. Always prepare for the occasional winter weather event when traveling in Colorado during the fall. 

Winter: Colorado’s Rocky Mountains transform into a winter wonderland. With some of the best snow and terrain in the world, the Rockies are a mecca for skiers and snowboarders. Beyond alpine skiing, there’s cross-country skiing, snowshoeing, and even ice climbing. Winter temperatures in Colorado can range from sub-zero to the low 40s. Higher elevations will experience lower temperatures and more extreme weather. If you’re traveling in Colorado during the winter, consider using tire chains. 

Spring: Spring in Colorado offers the best of both worlds, with plenty of sunshine and snow still on the ground in the mountains. Nothing beats a bluebird day of spring skiing. Spring temperatures in the mountains range from the 20s to the 60s. While there’s plenty of sunshine in the spring, snowstorms are common. 

Summer: Summer in Colorado is the perfect time for a road trip with your pup. With constant sunshine and long summer days, the adventure possibilities are endless. If you’re visiting to hike, visit during the summer. 

If you’re planning a winter road trip in Colorado, consider renting our winter-specific extras. We offer electric kits with a heater and an extension cord that you can turn on during chilly nights if you stay at a campground with a hookup. We also offer snow chains and ice scrapers. Check out our tips for winter camping to ensure you have a fun and safe winter camping experience. 

Looking for something else out of your Denver road trip? Check out our Denver to White Sands Route for an enchanting road trip through the deserts of Colorado and New Mexico. 

Preparation for a Colorado Road Trip With a Dog


Rain Gear: When you travel in the mountains, you never know what the weather will do. Come prepared for the rain and sun. Bring a rain jacket, waterproof layers, and plenty of dry clothes. 

Sun Protection: Colorado experiences over 300 days of sunshine. Bring sunscreen and a hat; you’ll need it, even in the winter. 

Layers: The mountains are always chilly, even in the summer. If you’re traveling in the fall, winter, or spring, prepare for snow. Pack layers for chilly mountain mornings if you’re traveling in the summer. 

Water & Food: A camper van lets you take everything you need on the road. Add a kitchen kit to your camper van to plan your meals during your journey. 


Finding a campsite: camper vans fit in almost every standard-sized campsite and don’t require electrical or water hookups, making camping easy. 

Dispersed camping vs. campsites: A van makes dispersed camping easy. You can disperse camp for free on federal and BLM land. Plenty of apps help you find a dispersed camping site on your route. Book at least a few months before your trip if you’re considering booking a campsite in a national/state park or a private campsite.


Phones & Chargers: Navigation is integral to your trip’s success. Make sure you bring a smartphone or GPS device and a charger. Download maps offline to have navigation access when you lose service.

Know Before You Go: Escape Camper Vans Pet Policy

We love your pets (almost) as much as you do. However, to ensure all of our guests have a great experience in our vans, we do have a few rules in place:

  • We charge a $150 non-refundable pet fee (up to 2 pets allowed).
  • We will charge $250 if you do not disclose the pet beforehand.
  • Pets are allowed year-round.
  •  Service animals are exempt from the pet cleaning fee; however, we still ask you to alert our team.
  • The cleaning fee applies to emotional support animals.
  • Damages caused by the pet are the guest’s responsibility and are not covered by the pet cleaning fee.

Now that you know our pet policy, if you are looking for tips and tricks for traveling in a camper van with a pet, check out this guide from a past renter.

Denver Road Trip With a Dog Itinerary

You will travel from Denver to high up in the Rocky Mountains. Throughout this trip, you’ll visit the Colorado mountain town powerhouses: Breckenridge, Crested Butte, Telluride, and Aspen. Explore our itinerary, packed with dog-friendly restaurants, activities, and campsites, before heading out with your furry friend.

Denver to Breckenridge, Colorado

Breckenridge is one of Colorado’s most celebrated mountain towns. In legendary Summit County, Breckenridge is a mountain lovers’ paradise with world-class skiing, hiking, biking, craft breweries, award-winning restaurants, and dozens of dog-friendly establishments. Most reservable campsites are found north of town near the Dillon Reservoir. Additionally, there are plenty of dispersed camping opportunities outside of town in the White River National Forest. 

Person on a road trip with a dog

Where to Camp on a Road Trip With a Dog in Breckenridge, CO 

Heaton Bay Campground: Heaton Bay Campground is on the shores of the Dillon Reservoir in the White River National Forest, just north of town. This campground has 87 campsites with picnic tables, campfire rings, and vault toilets. Dogs are allowed but must be leashed when possible. 

Peak One Campground: Located 9 miles north of town on the banks of the Dillon Reservoir, Peak One Campground offers dramatic views of the surrounding mountains. Peak One has 80 sites with picnic tables, campfire rings, flush toilets, and drinking water access. 

Prospector Campground: Also located on the Dillon Reservoir, Prospector Campground gives you convenient access to the White River National Forest and the nearby towns of Dillon, Frisco, and Breckenridge. This Colorado Campsite offers 100 sites with picnic tables, fire rings, and vault toilet access. 

Lowry Campground: Tucked away between Summit Cove and Breckenridge in the White River National Forest, Lowry offers access to several trails and the Dillon Reservoir and is conveniently close to town. This Colorado campground has 27 sites with picnic tables, campfire rings, drinking water, and vault toilets. 

Dog-Friendly Activities in Breckenridge, Colorado 

Hike the McCullough Gulch Trail: The McCullough Gulch Trail is one of Breckenridge’s most popular dog-friendly trails. This 6.4-mile out-and-back ascends just over 1,000 feet, past waterfalls and wildflower-filled meadows. Dogs are allowed on the trail and allowed off-leash in some areas. 

Hike the Mayflower and Mohawk Lake Trail: This moderately challenging trek takes hikers to two of Colorado’s most pristine alpine lakes. This dog-friendly trail is a 7.9-mile out-and-back, gaining nearly 2,000 feet of elevation. 

Take a Scenic Gondola Ride: Show your pups the view from the summit of Breckenridge and access the top of the mountain with the BreckConnect Gondola. The BreckConnect Gondola runs the entire ski season and from June through September. Dogs must be leashed on the gondola. 

Stroll the Historic Mainstreet: Breckenridge Mainstreet is a charming assortment of shops and restaurants in the town’s historic district. Many of the buildings are preserved from the mining era and have an old-colorado feel to them. There’s something for everyone along Breckenridge’s Mainstreet, from boutique clothing stores to fine dining, craft breweries, and aprés ski bars. With plenty of dog-friendly patios, it’s easy to find a place along Main Street for you and your pup. 

Visit Carter Dog Park: Breckenridge’s Carter Dog Park offers one full acre of fenced grass space for your dog to run and play in a safe, social environment. The dog has a separate small dog space. The dog park is free and located just four blocks from Main Street. 

Dog-Friendly Restaurants in Breckenridge, Colorado

Broken Compass Brewing: Broken Compass Brewing is a community-centered taproom located directly next to the Broken Compass brewery. They offer 12 rotating taps featuring all original beers. With large communal tables and a game shelf, Broken Compass Brewing is a great place to meet other mountain lovers. Dogs are welcomed inside and on the patio space. 

Kenosha Steakhouse: Kenosha Steakhouse is always a good idea, but the outdoor deck is heavenly on a warm spring or summer day. This dog-friendly space offers room to spread out and enjoy the mountain air while playing horseshoes and sampling the decadent dishes and superb craft beers at Kenosha Steakhouse. 

Motherloaded Tavern: A local favorite, Motherloaded Tavern was founded to spread the joy of homemade cooking to travelers and locals alike. With unique recipes that will have you feeling right at home, it’s only natural to have your dog by your side. 

Fatty’s Pizzeria: Fatty’s Pizzeria is one of the oldest establishments in Breckenridge and a favorite for locals and travelers alike to grab a slice of pizza and a cold beer. They have a massive dog-friendly patio and are open for lunch and dinner. 

Blue Moose: Blue Moose has served the best breakfast in Breckenridge since 1987. This family-run restaurant is dog-friendly and offers decadent menu items like famous pancakes and “Moosed Up” mimosas. 

Breckenridge to Crested Butte, Colorado

Crested Butte is a magical town. It feels as if it were plucked from the pages of a storybook and perched high in the Rockies. Crested Butte is the ultimate mountain getaway with thousands of acres of alpine terrain, miles of trails, and seemingly endless adventure opportunities for you and your dog. Crested Butte’s vibrant downtown is full of colorful, historic buildings that house some of the state’s best breweries, eateries, and galleries. Whether you’re chasing powder or hitting the trails in the summer, you’ll fall in love with the community and surrounding wilderness of Crested Butte.

Where to Camp on a Road Trip With a Dog in Crested Butte, Colorado 

Crested Butte RV Resort: This small, private RV resort is ideally positioned for campers to escape the hustle and bustle of town while still being close enough to walk to dinner. This RV park offers water and electric hookups at all sites, hot showers, private restrooms, WFI, locally roasted coffee, BBQ grills, and communal campfires. There’s even private fly-fishing on the Slate River. Crested Butte RV Resort is a pet-friendly but book-specific pet-friendly site. 

Oh Be Joyful Campground: Located just 5 miles from Crested Butte, Oh Be Joyful Campground has 30 campsites located along the Slate River. The campground is named for the nearby Oh Be Joyful Creek, home to towering cascades and fields of wildflowers. The campground is perched at 9,000 feet of elevation and offers stunning views of the surrounding landscape. Each campsite has a fire ring and picnic table with access to pit toilets. Dogs are allowed but must be on a leash at all times. 

Lake Irwin Campground: Lake Irwin Campground is a remote campground on the shores of a serene alpine lake about half an hour outside of town. With access to some of the area’s best trails and stunning mountain views, Lake Irwin is one of the best campgrounds. Drinking water, fire rings, and picnic tables are available onsite. This campground is pet-friendly. Campsites are first-come, first-serve. 

Rosy Lane Campground: Located just over half an hour from Crested Butte, Rosy Lane Campground offers remote camping in Taylor River Canyon. Rose Lane has 15 campsites. The amenities are few and far between, but the surroundings are spectacular. Bring your drinking water and leave no trace. This campground is pet-friendly. 

Things to Do on a Road Trip With a Dog in Crested Butte, Colorado

Take Your Dog Snowshoeing or Cross-Country Skiing: Visit the Crested Butte Nordic Center to pick up your pass for yourself and your pup and head out on your favorite dog-friendly winter trail. Find more information about dog-friendly trials here. The Nordic Center offers rentals, lessons, and tours. 

Hike Judd Falls: This 2.2-mile out and back is a short, sweet hike perfect for you and your pup. This trek climbs 462 feet and leads to a terraced cascade. During the spring and summer, the trail is lined with wildflowers. Dogs are permitted on the trail but must be on a leash. 

Hike the Green Lake Trail: This dog-friendly trail starts in town at the Crested Butte Nordic Center and climbs the slopes of nearby Mt. Axel to Green Lake. This out-and-back trail climbs for 8.5 miles, gaining nearly 2,000 feet. 

Hit the Beach at Taylor Reservoir: Taylor Park is an outdoor oasis managed by the US Forest Service that offers plenty of dog-friendly mountain activities between the Taylor River and Reservoir. Fly fish or raft with your pup by your side, or head to one of the many sandy beaches on the shores of Taylor Reservoir. 

Places to Eat in Crested Butte on a Road Trip With a Dog 

Rumors Coffee & Tea House: In downtown Crested Butte, Rumors Coffee and Teah House is an espresso bar serving various specialty beverages. They have a dog-friendly patio perfect for sipping your drink while enjoying a book from the next-door bookstore. 

Teocalli Tamale: As a staple of the Crested Butte community since 1997, Tecolli Tamale serves some of the best burritos. Beyond tasty Mexican food, Tecalli Tamale has a dog-friendly patio that’s divine on a summer day. 

Secret Stash: Secret Stash is a Crested Butte go-to for deciduous pizza and pasta. There’s plenty of dog-friendly seating on their patio. They’ll even bring over a water bowl for your pup while you enjoy your pizza. 

Third Bowl: Third Bowl is a small-batch homemade ice cream shop with a pet-friendly patio. Grab a scoop and enjoy a sunny day in Crested Butte with your dog. They serve classic flavors like vanilla and chocolate, with a few unique originals like chile chocolate cherry, honey lavender, and cinnamon cayenne honey. 

Crested Butte to Telluride, Colorado

Tucked away in a box canyon in the San Juan Mountains, Telluride attracts skiers, hikers, and climbers from all over the planet. With the highest concentration of 14,000-foot peaks in the continental United States, Telluride is an alpine paradise and adventure wonderland. Founded as a mining town in the late 1800s, Telluride is steeped in history and possesses an old-west charm that’s inarguably authentic. 

You can explore Denver with Escape Camper Vans on a road trip with a dog.

Camping in Telluride, Colorado

Matterhorn Campground: Located 12 miles south of town, Matterhorn Campground offers 26 reservable campsites with fire rings, picnic tables, flush toilets, and showers. Dogs are permitted at Matterhorn Campground but must be kept on a leash. 

Telluride Town Park Campground: Located right next to the town at the foot of La Junta Peak, Telluride Town Park Campground offers camping in an unrivaled location for easy access to Telluride. Sites are available for reservation online but typically sell out within minutes of opening. Stay tuned to the Telluride website for this year’s opening dates. This campground offers standard sites and premium sites. The campground will be open from May 10 – October 6. Campers will have access to restroom and shower facilities. The campground is pet-friendly except for during festivals. 

Priest Lake Camping Area: This dispersed campground has nine designated campsites and vault toilets onsite. This campground gives campers easy access to Priest Lake and the nearby Galloping Goose Trail, which is popular for hiking, horseback riding, and mountain biking. Dogs are allowed but must be kept on leash.

Alta Lakes Campground: This dispersed campground offers 20 lakefront campsites in a surreal alpine setting. This campground is open from June to October and involves navigating narrow dirt roads, so trailers are not permitted. There are typically portapotties onsite. Pack your drinking water and arrive early to claim your site. Dogs are allowed. 

Sunshine Campground: Sunshine Campground offers 15 campsites shaded by aspen trees near a small mountain lake. There are two vault toilets, fire rings, picnic tables, and drinking water on-site. Dogs are allowed but must be kept on leash. 

What to Do With Your Dog in Telluride, Colorado

Take a Scenic Gondola Ride: Telluride’s Gondola only closes for a month every year, making it the perfect nearly year-round activity for you and your pup. Dogs are welcome on the Gondola in special paw-marked cars. The gondola gives you access to the ski area and offers panoramic views of the surrounding mountains. 

Explore Town: Telluride’s downtown is extremely dog-friendly. You’ll likely encounter fellow dog walkers enjoying everything Tulluride’s downtown has to offer, including dog-friendly breweries and restaurants. As you explore the town, you’ll notice a lot of dog-specific amenities, like public water bowls and doggie bags. 

Hike the Bear Creek Trail to Bear Creek Falls: Hike to Bear Creek Falls, Telluride’s massive waterfall located at the end of a moderate 2.25-mile trail. The hike covers 5 miles out and back and gains just over 1,000 feet of elevation. The trail is popular for hikers and bikers in the summer and cross-country skiers and snowshoers in the winter. The Bear Creek Trail is dog-friendly, but dogs must be kept on a leash. 

Hike the San Miguel River & Swim in the River: This short and sweet trail stretches for over 1.7 miles, making the total out-and-back hike 3.4 miles with an elevation gain of 700 feet. This trail traces the San Miguel River and offers access to many swimming holes for you and your pup to take a refreshing dip on a hot summer day. 

Hike the Jub Wiebe Trail: The Jub Weibe Trail is a short, steep trail that climbs to a stunning vantage point, offering panoramic views of Telluride Ski Resort and the entire valley. The trail is a 3.1-mile loop that climbs 1,213 feet. 

Dog-Friendly Restaurants in Telluride, Colorado

Smuggler Union Brewery & Restaurant: Smuggler Union Brewery & Restaurant is a dog-friendly brewpub that serves classic bar fare and local craft beers. Dogs are allowed on the seasonal front patio. Pair your favorite beer with a mouthwatering cheeseburger, fish and chips, or street tacos. 

Baked: This popular bakery in Telluride has everything from homemade donuts, bagels, cakes, and pies to burritos and pizza sandwiches with plenty of vegetarian options. They have a dog-friendly outdoor seating area where your pup can join you for a sweet or savory treat. 

Black Iron Kitchen and Bar: This pet-friendly contemporary American eatery is located in the Madeline Hotel and offers Rocky Mountain specialties like elk chili and a whiskey-glazed Berkshire porterhouse. Dogs are allowed on the covered patio. During the winter, the patio has fireside seating. 

The Butcher & the Baker: Owned and operated by long-time local Megan Ossola, this bakery and cafe specializes in fresh, local cuisine. The Butcher and the Bakery is a true culinary delight, with homemade bread and artisan pastries, locally sourced vegetables, house-roasted meats, and handmade sausage. Dogs are welcomed on their outdoor covered patio. 

Telluride to Aspen, Colorado

Aspen means a lot of things to a lot of different people. For many, it represents one of the wealthiest and most exclusive communities in the country. For others, Aspen is a gateway to the wilds of Colorado and the nearby Elk Range of the Rocky Mountains. While dinner for two in town may cost an arm and a leg compared to what it used to, the surrounding mountains don’t care about your net worth. Despite its luxurious reputation, there’s something for everyone in Colorado’s most prized mountain town, including you and your dog. 

Maroon Bells on a road trip with a dog.

Where to Camp on a Road Trip With a Dog in Aspen, Colorado

Silver Queen Campground: If you plan on hiking the iconic Maroon Bells, this campground will put you in the perfect place to do just that. This highly coveted campground offers picnic tables, vault toilets, food storage lockers (bear boxes), and campfire rings on the banks of Maroon Creek. Reserve this campground early, as it fills up quickly. Silver Queen Campground is pet friendly, but dogs must be on a leash. 

Difficult Campground: Located in the White River National Forest, Difficult Campground is a great option for those looking to hike in the Maroon Bells without a reservation at Silver Queen or other closer campgrounds. Nestled on the banks of the Roaring Forks River, this campground is ideal for anglers. With 47 campsites with picnic tables, campfire rings, and potable water access, there’s plenty of room to spread out and enjoy the Rockies. Dogs are permitted but must remain on a leash. 

Weller Campground: Just a few miles up the road from Difficult Campground but still a stone’s throw from town, Weller Campground offers 11 first-come, first-serve sites with vault toilets and drinking water access. Weller Campground is a great option for camping near town, with direct access to the Weller Lake Trailhead, the Roaring Fork River, and the Collegiate Peaks Wilderness. Dogs are permitted but must remain on a leash. 

Dinner Station Campground: Dinner Station is a historic stop along an old stagecoach route leading to Aspen. In Upper Taylor Park, Dinner Station Campground offers 14 campsites with picnic tables, fire rings, drinking water, and vault toilets. Dogs are permitted but must remain on a leash.  

Things to do with your dog in Aspen, Colorado

Hike in the Maroon Bells: The Maroon Bells are the main attractions for hiking in Aspen. The two peaks in the Elk Mountains, Maroon Peak and North Maroon Peak, are surrounded by some of the most wild terrain in the country. Sparkling alpine lakes and fields of colorful wildflowers await in the Maroon Bells. While it’s a popular 3-day backpacking route, a few day hikes will give you a glimpse of the magic the Maroon Bells possess. If you plan on taking on an overnight trek, you must apply for a permit. Permits go quickly, so apply up to a year in advance. Check out day hike options here. Dogs must always be on a leash and are not allowed on the Scenic Loop Trail due to moose interactions.

Swim in the Roaring Fork River: The Roaring Fork River is a tributary of the Colorado River and meanders through the Rockies for 70 miles. The river is known for its power and its deep water. There’s a spot for nearly every water activity, from fly fishing to white water rafting and everything in between. Several swimming holes are along the Roaring Fork, like the dog-friendly John Denver Sanctuary and the Independence Pass Devil’s Punch Bowl. 

Hike the Buckskin Pass Trail: The Buckskin Pass Trail is an 8.2-mile, dog-friendly out-and-back trail that climbs a whopping 2,916 feet. This challenging hike tests your limits and rewards trekkers with views of Maroon Bells, Pyramid Peak, and Snowmass Lake. Vehicle access is restricted to the trailhead from 9 to 5 PM. If you’re hiking during that time, take the shuttle from Aspen Highlands Ski Area. The shuttle leaves every 20 minutes and is dog-friendly. 

Take a Scenic Gondola Ride: The Apsen and the Aspen Mountain Silver Queen Gondola and Snowmass Ski Area’s Elk Camp Gondola allow canine companions in the summer. Take a scenic gondola ride and explore the upper reaches of the ski area with your dog. 

Dog-friendly restaurants in Aspen, Colorado 

Meat & Cheese: Located in the heart of Aspen’s Restaurant Row, Meant & Cheese is a one-of-a-kind dining experience in Aspen. Utilizing locally sourced sustainably raised ingredients blended with culinary traditions worldwide, Meat & Cheese offers a sharing menu full of twists on traditional, family-style cuisine. In addition to their stellar menu, they’re also a “farm store,” providing access to local ingredients for all. They have 11 dog-friendly tables. 

Element 47: While most classy wine and dine eateries don’t cater to pet owners, Element 47 offers dog-friendly seating and a selection of fine wines and contemporary Colorado cuisines. Their menu emphasizes local wagyu beef, house-made pastas, and seasonal produce.

Aspen Brewing Company: Aspen Brewing Company offers a laundry list of local craft beers and a spacious outdoor patio for dogs to enjoy the sunshine alongside their owners. They also have a food menu with popular items like Cheesy Bread, Sourdough Pizza, and more. 

Aspen to Denver, Colorado

Wake up and spend your last morning in Aspen exploring the Maroon Bells, or sleep in and hit brunch in town before heading east to Denver. The drive from Aspen to Denver covers nearly 200 miles and takes approximately 3 hours and 45 minutes. 

Why Rent a Camper Van for a Dog-Friendly Denver Road Trip?

The perfect blend of mobility and comfort: A camper van gives you an ideal blend of mobility and comfort and allows you to enjoy every aspect of the Rocky Mountains. While an RV may have a similar level of comfort, you’re limited on where to park and stay. A camper van offers the best of both worlds–camping made comfortable and easy meals on the go. Navigate winding mountain roads quickly, get to remote, dispersed campsites, and enjoy all the freedoms of camper van travel. 

Easy to drive: Unlike giant RVs, camper vans drive just like normal cars, fit into regular parking spots, and are easy to use both in nature and in the city. Camper vans are unrivaled when it comes to dispersed camping. Access remote campsites and trails high in the mountains and blend in seamlessly while exploring the streets of Denver or Aspen. 

Flexible Camping: Since camper vans don’t require electrical or sewer hookups, you can camp in tent-designated campsites and remote dispersed sites.  

Convenient and fun: With dozens of add-ons and several spacious models, our camper vans make spending the night in nature easy and enjoyable. You can pack everything you need for a multi-day and multi-activity adventure in your van and not waste time setting up a tent or looking for RV-designated camping or parking. 

Reserve with Escape Camper Vans for your Trip

A camper van is the ultimate adventure vehicle for exploring Colorado’s Rocky Mountains. From the state’s many charming ski towns to the craggy mountain peaks, a camper van is the ultimate adventure vehicle in Colorado. The combination of mobility and comfort is unmatched by any other form of camping. Don’t waste time unpacking and pitching a tent when you have everything you need to camp inside your van. Unlike RVs, camper vans allow you to camp in tent sites, park like a normal vehicle, and drive safely and comfortably up and down mountain roads. Pick your camper van up at Escape Camper Vans in Denver to start your adventure in the Rocky Mountains.

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