Of the 5 sites set aside for the campers arriving the same day we did, two of them were too small for us to fit in at all, and another one would have been a stretch. Luckily we got one we could fit into, but had to back and fill at least 6 times to get into it. There are no gravel or paved drives at this state park, which we've encountered before, just numbers painted on the loop. Also, numerous sites have to share the electric hookup, which can get interesting. The people who pulled in next to us had to pull in really close to us in order to access the electricity.
All the sites in this park are very unlevel. Some campers had the front of their fifth wheels practically touching the ground trying to level them out. At this time of year the campground office is manned sporadically, which would be problematic if you had trouble with a site you reserved not working out for you. For all the drawbacks, it is a nice park, especially if you're a smaller unit and live close enough or are traveling a shorter distance to get there early.
On the bright side, the location of the campground is great for seeing the state park and enjoying Lake Superior's shoreline. We didn't get a spot on the shore, and again, you only get one if you get there early even if you have a reservation.
Our first night at the campground we took advantage of our access to the Lake Superior shoreline and went for a walk. In addition to the great fall color we saw a lot of interesting driftwood and other little treasures.
After a long day driving we were ready for bed shortly after dark. Too bad we didn't hang in there because I heard from a fellow camper who was staying in one of the campground's two yurts that they caught the Aurora Borealis about the same time we hit the sack! Oh well, can't see it all!