Home Activities Benefits Discounts!
Active Calendar  |  Retiree Calendar  |  Board of Trustees Events  |  Spectator Events  |  Golf  |  Tickets  |  Camps  
Reservations/Availability/Rates                                         Click for Camp Hosts
State Map        (Cursor on image to pause - off to advance)

View PSEA Camp Britton in a larger map

Camp Britton is located on the shores of Lake Britton near Burney Falls approximately 70 miles east of Redding. At an elevation of 2,700 feet, summer days are warm and the nights are cool. Lake Britton and nearby streams afford excellent fishing. Rowboats are provided and power boats may be used on the lake for water skiing.

Cabins at Lake Britton

Camp Layout

Cabin Information:

Eight cabins - 7 (sleep 6), 1 (sleeps 8)

Each unit has the following:

Wi Fi Capability

table with chairs

one queen bed and four twins with the exception of cabin #8 which has two queen beds and four twins one bathroom with shower

fully equipped kitchen which includes an electric range, refrigerator, cooking utensils, coffee maker, toaster, kitchen ware (dishes, silverware,etc.)

Campers are to provide their own linens

Trail Bridge to Burney Falls

From Camp Britton, you can venture to many places of interest, such as Mt.Lassen Park, Burney Falls and the towns of Burney and Fall River Mills.

Burney Falls is not the highest nor largest waterfall in the state, but many people consider it the most beautiful. Unlike other waterfalls here or elsewhere, it continues to flow at the same rate all year long: about 100 million gallons daily.

Camp Features:

Barbecues available

Laundry room

Playground for children

Row boats available

Recreational area for Volleyball and ping pong

Lake Britton Cabins, rear side

Enlarge Map

From the highway, 299/89 junction, turn north on Highway 89 and go 4.3 miles to Clark Creek Road. Turn left and proceed 2.2 miles to the Camp Britton turn.

Water-Sports Advisory

In recent years, several water bodies in the southwestern United States, including California, have become infested with the non-native Quagga mussel. This species is very invasive and once introduced can proliferate rapidly. The spread of these mussels can be very damaging to the native ecosystem and ultimately cause significant harm to water collection and distribution systems, including power generating facilities. Fortunately they have not currently know to exist in any PG&E reservoirs. The biggest risk in the spread of this species is the movement of watercraft or water related equipment from infested waters. If you are planning to bring a boat or other water borne equipment to a PSEA facility find out more about how you can help prevent the spread of this species by going to the Department of Fish and Game website at http://www.dfg.ca.gov/invasives/quaggamussel.