Camping brings man closer to nature and nature closer to a boom box. Introduce Mother Nature to Papa Roach with this Groupon.
Choose from Six Options
- $20 for two day passes to the Glamis North Hot Springs (a $40 value).
- $25 for $50 toward ATV rentals (valid on Sunday only), such as a 90cc kids’ Polaris Predator ($59 for a half-day rental).
- $32 for a one-night stay at Snob Hill (a $65.79 value), which accommodates one RV.
- $49 for a one-night stay on the group patio (a $99.79 value), which accommodates two RVs.
- $64 for a one-night stay in a deluxe cabin (a $129.79 value), which sleeps six.
- $74 for a one-night stay in a penthouse cabin (a $149.79 value), which sleeps four.
A fireplace spills light across the penthouse cabin, where guests sleep in one queen and one double cot. Deluxe cabins house a queen bunk, a double bunk, and two single bunks. All cabins have a kitchenette but require visitors to bring their own linens. The group patio accommodates two RVs, and Snob Hill welcomes a single RV into a premium 6,600-square-foot site with WiFi, cable, and panoramic views of the Chocolate Mountains and the Salton Sea. See more details about the cabins and RV sites here.
Glamis North Hot Springs Resort
In 1983, while constructing a portion of the All-American Canal, a group of workers discovered a treasure amid the shadows of Lions Head Peak—a seemingly limitless supply of hot mineral water. In later years, Glamis North Hot Springs Resort sprung up around this natural oasis, constructing multiple pools and small tubs in which their guests could relax and swim in the mineral-fortified water. Today, palm trees and the Chocolate Mountain's towering peaks surround these piping-hot pools.
Like a teapot housing a genie looking for something new, the area offers visitors far more than just hot water. ATV rentals speedily ferry guests across 64 square miles of desert dunes and toward nearby destinations. The vehicles can explore canyons, old cabins, and bat caves that were created by the San Andreas Fault. Upon return, drivers can decompress at the Sassy’s Outback Café, where master chef Josue Camarena pours country gravy over meatloaf and cooks country-fried steak. As the sun sets over the desert, the resort's guests retire to RV sites, wooden cabins, or covered wagons that can also serve as extra bedrooms.