Parks and Camping

Albert the Bull Park and Campground Albert the Bull Park and Campground
Address: 1108 E Division Street
Season: Open the third weekend in April to the third weekend in October (subject to freezing temps.)
Cost: $15 per unit per night or $100 per week/subject to change
R.V. Sites: Open area, 40 hook up sites – electric (30 and 50 amp), water and sewer, 48 foot RV length limit
Facilities: 8.5 acres, city drinking water, dump station, flush toilets, shower, picnic area, shelter house and grills, playground, tennis courts, swimming pool, bike trail, groceries and ice, all in town.
Shelter House: The shelter house at the campground can be reserved for $25 fee. Contact the Audubon City Clerk (712-563-3269) for availability. The shelter house is still available for free if not reserved.
Bluegrass Park Bluegrass Park
Address: 400 Golden Street
Description: 8 acres, walking trail, native prairie area, Parkasaurus playground, picnic area, basketball court and horseshoes
John James Audubon Statue and City Park John James Audubon Statue and City Park
Address:: 411 N Park Place
Description: 2 acres, open space, picnic tables, public library and cultural center, decorative bird mosaics throughout
Legion Park Legion Park
Address:: 814 E Division Street
Description: 4.4 acres, shelter houses, picnic area and playground
Nathaniel Hamlin Park Nathaniel Hamlin Park
Address:: 1887 215th Street (located 1.5 miles south of Audubon on Hwy 71

Description: A historical park with 18 reconstructed farm windmills, museum, folk and craft festivals, timber reserve with a walking path, picnic tables, an old pet cemetary that is kept groomed, restored country school and new machinery museum.

As of April 1997, the home for a pair of Elk. This is the first time in 100 years that Elk have grazed in Audubon County. They may be viewed anytime from the gazebo north of the building site.

The Cam Ross Mural is a MUST SEE painting which is nine-foot-high stretching over 172 feet in total length. The mural depicts the cattle industry of 1973, from the western range to the feed lots of Iowa and finally to the dinner table of the American family.