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Experience the finest whitewater rafting in Washington state!
Our specialty is encountering Orca Whales while kayaking the San Juan Islands. Day trips explore Lime Kiln Whale Watch Park. Multi-day camping trips visit remote islands. Professional guides, small groups, best equipment, 40+ years of experience.
The lake was named "Alta" in 1900 by Mr. Heinz, a jeweler from Wilbur, who was mining in the area. Finding the lake without a name, he called it after his daughter, Alta Heinz.
Join our award winning sea kayak tours, departing from both Anacortes and San Juan Island. We are conveniently located just 90 minutes from Seattle.
Single, double, and triple kayaks available. Join us!
Voted #1 Eco-Adventure in Washington!
This park offers five miles of horse trails and a primitive equestrian camping area. The spring-fed lake is stocked with trout and is a favorite of anglers. The lake is said to be a "miniature version" of Oregon's Crater Lake.
The park has 46 tent spaces, 29 utility spaces, six cabins, two restrooms and six showers. Maximum site length is 50 feet (may have limited availability). The campground is divided into three areas.
The park has over 20 miles of roads and trails open to hiking, mountain biking and equestrian use. The main campground has 26 tent sites. It is an older camp in a forested setting suited more for tents than RVs.
Southeast of Chelan across the Columbia River from Chelan Falls.
Belfair State Park is a 65-acre, year-round camping park on 3,720 feet of saltwater shoreline at the southern end of Hood Canal in western Washington.
The park is only reachable by tour boat or private boat. Indian-style salmon dinners and demonstrations of Northwest Indian dancing are offered at Tillicum Village, a concession on the island.
We provide only the best equipment for our guests and personally guarantee your satisfaction. Our handpicked kayaking trip locations will allow you to explore the least developed shorelines in the northern Puget Sound region and the San Juan Islands.
The park provides 14 tent spaces, 20 utility spaces, one dump station, two restrooms (both ADA) and two showers. Maximum site length is 45 feet (may have limited availability). The campground is situated on a lawn with many shade trees.
Cama Beach State Park is on the southwest shore of Camano Island facing Saratoga Passage in north Puget Sound.
The park provides sweeping views of Puget Sound, the Olympic Mountains and Mount Rainer. Comb the beach, watch the boat traffic, or hike the forest loop trails.
Cape Disappointment has 137 standard campsites, 60 full hookup sites, 18 sites with water and electricity only, five primitive campsites, fourteen yurts, three cabins, one dump station, eight restrooms (two ADA) and 14 showers (four ADA).
This trail provides the shortest and easiest access in the park to the alpine environment. As a result, Cascade Pass is the most popular day hike in the national park and can be quite busy on summer weekends.
Fully accessible camp sites available. Walk-in campsites available. Gathering firewood is prohibited. Firewood can be purchased outside of the park.
The park has eight partial utility sites, four standard sites, six primitive tent sites, one dump station and one restroom. Maximum site length is 60 feet (may have limited availability). In addition, there is one primitive hiker/bicycle camp site.
The Colville National Forest disproves the widely held notion that Washington state lies flat east of the Cascade Mountains. Its 1.1 million acres in the northeast corner roll like the high seas.
Curlew Lake State Park is a 123-acre camping park. It borders an air field, is eight miles from a public fossil dig and is also near an active osprey nest that can be viewed from the park.
Lots of sunshine combine with water activities to make this desert park a delight to visitors. Nationally recognized Desert Canyon Golf Course is just two miles away.
Visitors may explore 11 miles of hiking and biking trails offered at the park, fly a kite, bird watch or enjoy swimming, fishing or skimboarding and sailboarding. Small, hand-launched boats, such as canoes and kayaks, are allowed.
Camping is at three locations in the park; 18 tent sites and two utility sites are at Bowman Bay, seven tent sites and 54 utility sites at Quarry Pond and 147 tent sites and 83 utility sites are at Cranberry Lake. Maximum site length is 60 feet.
The modern cabin is 12-by-24 feet in size and features a large deck overlooking the water, as well as a picnic table, fully furnished electric kitchen, queen size futon, electric heat, lights, bathroom and outdoor shower.
Dosewallips State Park is a 425-acre, year-round camping park with 5,500 feet of saltwater shoreline on Hood Canal.
Dungeness Recreation Area is known as the portal to the Dungeness Spit, but there is a lot more to discover before you arrive at the National Wildlife Refuge.
Extensive meadows are crowned by glacial peaks. The short, steep trail to the pass is anything but "easy." The views, however, are your reward: panoramic vistas of Fisher Basin and Mounts Logan, Fisher, and Arriva.
The park offers sweeping views of Puget Sound, the Cascade Mountains and features sandy beaches. Visit our new and improved campground at Fay Bainbridge, with campsites from just 15 to 21 dollars a night.
The park offers 21 standard tent sites, 14 utility sites with water and electricity, one restroom and one shower. Utility sites are located in the inner circle campground (sites 26-35) and include four beachfront pull-through campsites (17-20).
The park has 59 standard tent sites, 58 utility spaces, two primitive sites, one Cascadia Marine Trail site, one dump station, four restrooms (one ADA) and eight showers (two ADA).
This 367-acre marine camping park features 3,960 feet of saltwater shoreline on Port Townsend Bay. The heavily wooded park has a rich military history dating from pioneer days.
The park rests on a high bluff overlooking Puget Sound. Many historic buildings remain at this 19th century military fort.
Whether you seek solitude, social activity, creative inspiration, wildlife, forest products or scenic beauty, you can find it in the Gifford Pinchot National Forest. We invite you to enjoy the many different aspects of your National Forest.
The park features 27,000 feet of freshwater shoreline on the Wanapum Reservoir on the Columbia River. Petrified wood was discovered in the region in the early 1930s, which led to creation of the park as a national historic preserve.
Situated in lush, old growth forest on the banks of the Skagit River. Campground appropriate for tents and small RVs.
On the bank of Gorge Lake, next to the cascading Stetattle Creek. Elevation 900'.
The park has 58 full hookup sites, 42 water & electric hookup sites, 16 yurts, 4 primitive sites, four restroom and eight showers. There are camping loops with large, paved driveways that will accommodate larger rigs.
It is a very popular day hike, but also makes a nice overnight backpack trip and is an access route for climbers headed off into the Eldorado and Triad area.
The park has 31 standard sites, 41 full hookup sites, 31 with water and electric, five cabins with an adjacent vault toilet, an RV dump station, three restrooms and 10 showers. Maximum site length is 60 feet (may have limited availability).
The park offers more than 100 miles of hiking, biking and equestrian trail along the route of a historic railroad. Winter sport opportunities are available.