The visit was the first contact Bai had been allowed since he was quoted as saying he felt abandoned, officials said Wednesday.
A representative from Sweden, which handles US interests in the communist state in the absence of diplomatic relations between Washington and Pyongyang, visited Bae at the camp , State Department spokeswoman Marie Harf said.
Harf declined further comment on the health of Bae, a 42-year-old Korean American who was arrested in November 2012 and later sentenced to 15 years' hard labour.
North Korea, which tightly controls religious expression, accused Bae of being a Christian evangelist and charged him with seeking to topple the regime.
It was the 12th time that Sweden was allowed access to Bae, Harf said. He received a similar visit in April.
In an interview published last month in a pro-North Korean newspaper, Bae -- photographed in a prison uniform with the number 103 on his chest -- said that he felt abandoned by US authorities.
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Bae's family has voiced fear that he is being used as a bargaining chip by North Korea, which would clearly vet any interview in prison.
North Korea is also holding two other Americans -- Jeffrey Fowle, who reportedly left a Bible at a hotel, and Matthew Miller, who apparently ripped up his visa at immigration and demanded asylum.