Found 26 records | Page 1 of 1 |
With its unique setting and outstanding natural resources, Heirman Wildlife Preserve at Thomas' Eddy offers the perfect location for viewing wildlife, walking, picnicking, fishing and discovering the beauty and wonders of nature.
Surrounded by irrigated cropland, this area is characterized by a tapestry of rugged cliffs, deep coulees and canyons, lakes, wetlands and shrub-steppe.
Calling adventuresome birders to explore primitive site along Cowlitz River.
The Dungeness Wildlife Refuge provides habitat for a wide diversity of wildlife species. Over 250 species of birds and 41 species of land mammals have been recorded on the refuge along with eight species of marine mammals.
Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge boasts one of the world's longest natural sand spits, which softens the rough sea waves to form a quiet bay and harbor, gravel beaches, and tide flats.
Whether birding, practicing photography, or participating in educational programs, visitors enjoy viewing the unique ecosystems and diverse wildlife.
The GRNRA is one of the largest man-made, multi-use wildlife refuges in the United States. There are three observation towers, parking and a walking trail.
Welcome to the Buck Lake area of the Hansville Greenway. Approximately 3 miles of trails are available for your exploration.
Located on the south end of Lopez Island’s largest freshwater lake, this 80-acre Preserve includes 1,450 feet of lakefront shoreline, wetland, meadow, forest, and habitat for many bird species.
The Little Pend Oreille National Wildlife Refuge is located in northeast Washington. Located on the west slope of the Selkirk Mountain Range, it is the only mountainous, mixed-conifer forest refuge in the lower 48 states.
The land that is now Meadowbrook Farm has been a focal site of human activity for thousands of years.
Toppenish Refuge, established in 1964, is an important link in the chain of feeding and resting areas for waterfowl and other migratory birds using the Pacific Flyway.
The 3,036 acres of wetlands on Turnbull NWR represent some of the last quality breeding habitat available in eastern Washington for waterfowl, which have experienced tremendous population declines across North America.
Turtleback Mountain preserve is treasured by islanders for its dark, undeveloped ridgeline, it is a refuge for wildlife and a haven for those who wander the trails through a mosaic of forests, wetlands and open meadows.
The Washington State Department of Fish & Wildlife is the definitive source for all information about watchable wildlife, hunting, fishing and clamming seasons as well as access to our wild back country.
Matia Island State Park is a 145-acre marine park with 20,676 feet of saltwater shoreline on the Strait of Georgia. The island is part of the San Juan National Wildlife Refuge.
Turn Island has 12 campsites and three buoys. This island is a wildlife refuge. Visitors should stay on designated hiking trails.
16-acre wildlife park with wetlands, holly groves, meadows, community garden and trails. Power outlets, water fountain and water hosebib. Historic homestead includes a barn, house and outbuildings.