Cabin Camping

Cabins and Lodges

With our variety of cabin types and sizes, Camp Tuscazoar offers a fabulous choice for groups who need, or just prefer, to stay in cabins or lodges. Most have a refrigerator and fireplace; some are heated and some offer cooking facilities.

Duryee Lodge

Duryee Lodge is located in central camp and is equipped with a stove/oven, refrigerator and a propane furnace. An Eagle project has provided an enclosed porch area.  Duryee Lodge is ideal for smaller groups using Tuscazoar as a base camp to explore canoeing, museums or other area attractions. Maximum occupancy: 12
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Jamboree Lodge

Jamboree Lodge is located very near central camp and is easily accessible. It is equipped with bunks, as are all our cabins. It has electricity and has a wood burning stove for heat and cooking, and water very close by. The kitchen area, equipped with a stove/oven and refrigerator, can be separated from the sleeping area.  Jamboree overlooks Buffalo campsite. Groups often reserve both sites, satisfying the need for those who want to camp in tents and those who prefer sleeping indoors. Maximum occupancy: 18
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Keppler Lodge

Keppler Lodge is a little outside of central camp but is connected by a service road. Constructed in 1953 by the scouts of the Netawotwes Scout District, this lodge remains the most popular in camp. It has a large fireplace and a large wood burning stove, as well as a stove/oven, sink and refrigerator. A doorway leads into the sleeping area and a porch behind the cabin overlooks the Tuscarawas River valley.  Keppler Lodge will sleep about 24 people. A latrine is located in the field above the cabin.  A field adjacent to the lodge is ideal for tents or outdoor activities. Maximum occupancy: 24
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Troop 5 Cabin

Troop 5 Cabin was built in 1920 on a terrace above Gist’s Spring near Old Campsite. The cabin was disassembled and moved to its present site in 1933. Constructed almost entirely from wood of Camp Tuscazoar, Troop 5 Cabin resembles the cabins of nearby historic Schoenbrunn Village. By far the oldest cabin in camp, it is very popular with smaller groups. Maximum occupancy: 12
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Hoover Lodge

Originally designed to serve as a training center, Hoover Lodge and its adjacent outdoor amphitheater were dedicated in 1949 and received significant improvements in 2016. Named in honor of North Canton industrialist Frank G. Hoover, and funded by his donations, Hoover Lodge stands on the site of the first Pipestone camp honors ceremony. It offers a wood furnace, a large fireplace and ceiling fans.  Water is located nearby.  Hoover Lodge’s modest kitchen is equipped with a stove/oven and refrigerator. A parking area in front of the building can accommodate 3 or 4 cars. Hoover Field is large enough for a backyard compass course or football game. Maximum occupancy: 40
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Stone Memorial Lodge

The Stone Memorial Lodge was built in 1978 with funds donated by the Stone Family of Zoarville who are descendants of the original Zoar Separatists. Located across Boy Scout Road near the camp entrance, the lodge contains a furnace, kitchen (with a refrigerator, cooktop, stove, two microwaves and running water), flush toilet, shower and a large fireplace.  The Stone Lodge also offers a raised fire cooking area outside the building and a campfire circle at the field edge. The activity field can accommodate a large number of tents. 

The Stone Lodge is also an ideal location for hosting graduation parties, wedding receptions, awards ceremonies or family reunions.  Contact the camp for more information. Maximum occupancy: 25
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Richard W. Belcher Memorial Lodge

The Richard W. Belcher Memorial Lodge was built in 2005 with funds provided by family and friends of Dr. Belcher. The lodge is designed to serve the needs of campers with physical disabilities. The cabin offers sinks, flush toilets, and cooking facilities on both levels and is heated during the winter months. Maximum occupancy: 24 (12 per floor)
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Troop 1 Cabin

Troop 1 Cabin stands tucked away in a remote valley above Shingask Brook, along a branch of Icky’s Trail. The cabin was built by North Canton’s Troop 1 and, since 1935, its location has offered campers a small taste of backcountry wilderness. The green-sided cabin has no electricity or running water and, during the summer months, may be difficult to spot from the trail. Maximum occupancy: 15
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