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Camp Shasta is about 72 miles east of Redding near the dam at Lake Britton. At an elevation of 2,750 feet, midsummer days are warm and most nights are cool. Camp Shasta features a heated swimming pool and wading pool which are open during the peak season, and the pool furniture is made available as long as weather permits. There is also a playground for children. The area is well known for excellent hunting and fishing.

Lake Britton is about two miles from camp, and members staying at Camp Shasta may arrange with the caretaker at Camp Britton for the use of the PSEA rowboats docked there. Nearby streams provide superior fishing, and the lake is ideal for boating and water-skiing.

Camp Shasta Layout (Enlarge)

Cabin Information:

8 cabins - 6 (sleep 6) and 2 (sleep 4)

Each unit has the following: Table with chairs, beds (see cabin layout), one bathroom with shower. Fully equipped kitchen which includes the following: microwave, electric range, refrigerator, cooking utensils, coffee maker, toaster, kitchenware (dishes, silverware,etc.)

Campers are to provide their own linens (sheets, pillowcases, pillows, blankets & towels) food and soap.

Camp Shasta Layout (Click on a plan for large view)

Camp Features:

Heated swimming and wading pools

Playground for children

Barbecues available

Laundry facilities

Supplies may be purchased from stores in nearby Burney or Fall River Mills

Cabin F

A, B, C, D, E G Two 1D, 4T
F, H One 1D, 2T
D=Double Bed; T=Twin Bed

Enlarge Map

Camp Shasta is at 36771 Clark Creek Road. Turn left and proceed 4.2 miles to the Camp Shasta turnoff following the road to Pit #3 Powerhouse. Go 300 yards and make a right turn into the camp. Look for the sign to Camp Shasta.

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.