How to get to camp in Shasta Lake

Camping in Shastas Lake, a popular summer spot in California’s Big Sur, is still a hot topic in the media these days.

For those who can’t make it to the lake, a quick way to get there is by car or boat.

Here’s what you need to know to get from the shoreline to the camping areas: 1.

The Lake Camping Area (LCA) is on the mainland of the Lake County.

It is not in a hotel.

It’s on land that is the property of the State of California, and the land is private.

You can camp in the LCA by using your own tent and you can rent it for $1,200 a night.

There are no water, toilets, or showers.

The LCA is on land owned by the State, and it is also in the hands of the County.

The land is leased for approximately 20 years.

2.

Camping is prohibited in the Lake Campground.

The lake is off-limits to camping.

The campground has been designated as a non-camping area by the county and has a $5 fee per vehicle entry fee.

3.

The county prohibits campfires, campfires are allowed in designated fire rings, but campfires must be in designated campsites, not camping areas.

A campsite is defined as a place where people can get out of vehicles and spend the night.

If you’re camping in the campground, be sure to have a fire lit before you camp.

If there is a fire, you must put a fire out or you risk losing your spot.

The fee for setting a fire is $10.

You may not camp in a campsite if the fire is being lit or if the campfire is a nuisance.

The County’s website says: Campfires are prohibited in designated camp sites and fire rings.

The State of CA also prohibits campfire activity on county lands.

There is no fee for campfire activities.

The fire is lit in a designated fire ring at least 24 hours before a camping or fire season begins.

A fire ring includes one or more campsites designated as camping areas or designated fire pits.

The fees to camp at these campsites and pits are set by the County of Shasta, which also owns the lands.

The campsites are open to camping and can be used by up to 15 people.

4.

The camping area is a closed structure, so no dogs are allowed.

The park is a designated wildlife area, which means that wildlife cannot be in the area.

However, animals can be in areas where they have been observed and photographed.

In some areas, wildlife is allowed in areas that have been designated for recreation, such as picnic areas, hiking trails, and playgrounds.

The area is open to the public.

If the county wants to build a campground on the lake or other lake property, the county must first obtain a permit from the State.

The permit is required for any development on the land.

The permits are usually for 30 days and can range from $20 to $500.

The counties website says that camping is allowed during the peak of the summer season, but the campgrounds are open all year long.

5.

There’s no water and there are no toilets.

Campers can park in the lake but the water is available to them for free.

There will be no showers, toilets or showers in the camping area.

6.

There has been a fire in the Campground for the past three years.

The Fire Service has closed the camp ground due to a fire that broke out in the fire ring on the Lakeland side of the lake in August 2015.

The cause of the fire was determined to be the improper burning of a brush brush pile by a camp fire.

No injuries or damages were reported.

7.

The Campground is on private land.

You will need to pay $2 per person per night for your lodging and other camping supplies.

There may be water available, but it is not provided.

8.

There have been reports of campers stealing camping gear.

You should report any suspicious activity to the Campgrounds Emergency Services Department.

9.

There were several reports of trespassers camping in Campsites designated campsite in the past year.

These campgrounds have been closed to new campers.

They were located at Campsites 9 and 11 and at Campsite 1.

These campsites were designated by the fire service for recreation use, but were not designated as campgrounds by the California State Parks.

10.

Campsites 1 and 4 were closed in early September 2018 due to the wildfires.

There was one reported fire at Camp Site 1 in early 2018.

There also was one fire at the Campsite 4 in September 2018.

Campsite 3 was closed in September 2017 and closed again in January 2018 due the fires in the other campgrounds.

11.

Camp Site 3 was the only Campsite open in 2018.

The other two Campsites were closed during