Long Point State Park is in a remote area, offering a peaceful, relaxing camping experience. Situated on a peninsula facing Chaumont Bay on Lake Ontario, the park is small and almost completely surrounded by water with great views from anywhere in the park. Campsites are fairly open and grass-covered with scattered trees, a playground and picnic areas. The bay provides a protected harbor for boats, and Lake Ontario offers excellent boating and fishing opportunities. Constant lake breezes keep the park cool and mosquito-free.
Must have proof of current rabies vaccination - certificate inoculation or dated collar tag. Household pets only, caged or on a leash, not more than 6 feet. Not permitted in picnic areas. For campers, if your site allows pets, there is a two-pet maximum.
Most New York State Parks charge a vehicle use fee to enter the facility. Fees vary by location and season. A list of entry fees and other park use fees is available below. For fees not listed or to verify information, please contact the park directly.
Your key to all season enjoyment of state parks is our season's pass. For $65, the Empire Passport provides you unlimited day use vehicle entry into most of our parks. Apply on-line or call your favorite park for more information.
Day Use $6
Overnight $19 (prime)
14 foot / 15 HP:
Half Day $30
Full Day $50
16 foot / 20 HP:
Half Day $40
Full Day $75
*Additional $5/night for non-NYS residents
Day Use $6
After 4 PM $4
Bus Use (Daily)
Non Profit $35
Toll Booth Hours:
Opening - 6/19: 7AM to 3PM
6/20 - 9/7: 7AM to 9PM (Thurs-Sat)
6/20 - 9/7: 8AM to 4PM (Sun-Wed)
Firewood source maps show a 50-mile radius from which untreated firewood may be moved to this campground. For more information see firewood restrictions.
Highlights of Long Point State Park:
What will you see? Plan your trip today!
Look and listen for these birds at our Park:
Everyone is a Steward: Be a Long Point State Park Hero!
For more information, please read our Trail Tips!
When you enter or leave Chaumont Bay:
Ask a Naturalist!
Q: What are those mudballs on the gable ends of the buildings?
A: Those “mudballs” are actually cliff swallow nests. Cliff swallows build their intricate mud nests on vertical walls, and when one is home you can see its white forehead “glowing” from the dim entrance.
Q: Why can’t I feed the geese?
A: Feeding geese can lead to many problems. While they may be enjoyable to watch, feeding them will result in too many geese in the park. Their droppings on the sites can be a serious health hazard. Also, the lack of nutrition from the food that people give them may result in a condition known as angel wings, in which the feathers curl and the bird is unable to fly.
Q: Why are there fences around the trees near the shore?
A: The fences are there to prevent beavers from chewing on them. Even though beavers can sometimes cause damage, they almost always benefit their ecological community. The structures beavers build provide valuable wildlife habitat for waterfowl and furbearing species.
DID YOU KNOW?
Invasive Species Control: