Best Camping near Olympic National Park

Explore the best campsites near Olympic National Park! See real photos & honest reviews to plan your perfect getaway.

In Northwest Washington, you’ll find one of the most popular parks in the US, Olympic National Park. Located near Port Angeles, WA, this expansive park embodies the best of the PNW. If you want to enjoy camping in some of the best greenery in the country, this is the place you want to hike.

There are a number of developed campgrounds in the park, with just a few (Kalaloch, Sol Duc, Hoh, and Mora) offering summer reservations. With a variety of campsites throughout the park, you can find a spot that best fits your schedule and interests. Nine of these campgrounds are RV-capable, though Olympic has some rough roads that RV’s may struggle on. The best camping near Olympic is in the park itself though there are some dispersed options surrounding the park and a few small cities to stay in.

Best Camping Sites Near Olympic National Park, WA (262)

    Camper-submitted photo from Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park

    1.

    Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park

    63 Reviews
    140 Photos
    462 Saves
    Sol Duc Hot Springs, Washington

    Overview

    For up to date pool schedule information, please visit our website here. Pool access fees are $18 for adults, $12 for children ages 4-12 and $12 for seniors over 62 years old per session. Towel rentals are $5. You may bring your own towel. Lockers are available, but locks are not provided.__ Located along the Sol Duc River, Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground is on the "edge of the backcountry in the heart of the Olympic National Park" with hot spring pools and access to many hiking trails. In the late 1800s, settlers found the hot springs and called them "Sol Duc" a mispronunciation of the Quileute word for sparkling waters. The first hotel was built at Sol Duc in 1912 but burned down in 1916. The resort was rebuilt on a more modest scale in the 1920s, and completely rebuilt in the 1980s, which reflects how the resort looks today.Recreation.gov offers reservations for 76 of the resort's 82 tent sites and for all 17 of the resort's RV campsites, all nestled under a lush green canopy of old growth forest. Reservations for the remaining 20 tent sites are made directly at the campground as walk in reservations. Advanced reservations are recommended to guarantee a campsite. Multiple hiking trails are accessible directly from the property, with the most popular taking guests to spectacular Sol Duc Falls.Book tent and RV campsites here on Recreation.gov (using the buttons on the right to view sites and availability). Visit the Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort website to book reservations for the cabins.

    Recreation

    Reinvigorate your spirit: Hike through dense, old-growth forest to Sol Duc Falls or explore the famous Lover's Lane Loop Trail. The Olympic Peninsula is prized for its wide assortment of hiking trails suitable for all ages and abilities. Multiple treks are available, such as a 1.6 mile (2.6 km) round-trip hike to Sol Duc Falls from the resort.__ Watch salmon fight their way up the Sol Duc River at the Salmon Cascades Overlook during autumn. Relax: Soak in the Mineral Hot Springs located at the resort. Swim in the large swimming pool, also located at the resort.

    Facilities

    Reinvigorate your spirit: Hike through dense, old-growth forest to Sol Duc Falls or explore the famous Lover's Lane Loop Trail. The Olympic Peninsula is prized for its wide assortment of hiking trails suitable for all ages and abilities. Multiple treks are available, such as a 1.6 mile (2.6 km) round-trip hike to Sol Duc Falls from the resort.__ Watch salmon fight their way up the Sol Duc River at the Salmon Cascades Overlook during autumn. Relax: Soak in the Mineral Hot Springs located at the resort. Swim in the large swimming pool, also located at the resort.

    Natural Features

    Sol Doc offers three mineral hot spring pools heated between 98-107F (37C - 40C) and a large freshwater swimming pool that ranges from 50-85F (10C - 29C). Sessions can be purchased at the front desk of the main lodge. Mineral Water Wading Pool: approximately: 98F / 37C / 6-8' deep Large Mineral Fountain Pool: approximately 101F / 38C / 3' deep (meets accessibility standards) Medium Mineral Pool: approximately 104F / 40C / 3' deep Freshwater Pool: Varies seasonally between 50F - 85F / 10C - 30C / 3' - 10' deep (universally accessible)

    Nearby Attractions

    Guests can visit the Olympic National Park Visitor Center and Port Angeles. Lake Crescent Lodge, Olympic National Park: Experience self-guided hikes at Marymere Falls Trail, Mt. Storm King, or the Moments in Time Trail, or makes plans for a guided kayak tour, or a meal at the lakefront restaurant. Log Cabin Resort, Olympic National Park: Park visitors can rent a canoe/kayak, stand up paddle boards, and bicycles. Hurricane Ridge: From this area, enjoy hiking, food and beverage services and spectacular views of the Olympic Mountains and Strait of Juan de Fuca. Lake Quinault Lodge: Plan to join a rain forest tour and finish the day with lakefront dining. Forks: Movie buffs will enjoy this town -- the setting of the famed Twilight series, as well as the Timber Museum. Ruby Beach: Don't miss a Pacific Coast beach walk with tide pools and sea stacks.

    Charges & Cancellations

    Cancellations must be submitted within 48 prior of your arrival.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • RVs
    • Tents

    $47 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park

    2.

    Hoh Campground — Olympic National Park

    42 Reviews
    80 Photos
    258 Saves
    Sol Duc Hot Springs, Washington

    Overview

    The reservation season for the 2024 summer season for the Hoh campground is May 23, 2024 - September 23, 2024. Important changes to booking windows: To better serve visitors, Hoh Campground will be releasing campsites in a series of three staggered block releases by loop. These block releases will be 6 months in advance, two weeks in advance, and 4 days in advance.__ ___ A loop campsites will be available for reservation 6 months in advance. ___ C loop campsites will be available for reservations two weeks in advance. ___ B loop campsites will be available for reservations 4 days in advance. __ Outside the reservation season, Hoh Campground is open for camping on a first-come, first-served basis. Some campsites may be closed during winter.____ The Hoh Rain Forest, pronounced "Hoe", earns its name from the ever-flowing Hoh River that carves its way from Mount Olympus towards the Pacific Coast. However, where the name originates, is up for debate. The word "Hoh" undoubtedly comes from Native American languages; possibly the Quileute word "Ohalet" which means "fast moving water" or "snow water." Since the river itself forms from glacial runoff, that origin seems straightforward. Other explanations state that the Quinault word "Qu," meaning "boundary," could be the root of the name as a river as massive as the Hoh certainly forms a formidable boundary across the landscape. A third consideration claims that the word "Hoh" translates to "man with quarreling wives." What the actual history behind the name is, appears to be lost to time.__ Regardless of the name, there's no question as to the allure that draws visitors back to the rainforest year after year. Throughout the winter season, rain falls frequently in the Hoh Rain Forest, contributing to the yearly average of 140 inches (3.55 meters) of precipitation each year. The result is a lush, green canopy of both coniferous and deciduous species. Mosses and ferns that blanket the surfaces add another dimension to the enchantment of the rainforest.__

    Recreation

    The trailhead for this area is located next to the Hoh Rainforest Visitor Center, which is a great place for more information. The staff there can give you ideas for your visit and exhibits will help explain what makes this area so special. The visitor center is open daily during the summer, closed January through early March, and generally open Friday through Sunday during the spring and fall seasons (hours may vary according to season).____ The area offers two short loop trails as well as an out-and-back trail through the forest near the Visitor Center.____ The Hall of Mosses Trail (.8 miles/ 1.2 km) is an iconic loop that takes you through old growth forest and features a grove of maples trees draped with abundant club moss.____ The Spruce Nature Trail (1.2 miles/ 1.9 km) is a diverse trail that loops through both old and new growth forest as you walk alongside Taft Creek and the Hoh River.____ The Hoh River trail is the area's main hiking trail. This out-and-back trail can be taken as far as one desires. Taken all the way, it leads past multiple camping areas, the last being Glacier Meadows at 17.3 miles (27.8 km), and ultimately ends 18.5 miles/ 30 km out at the Blue Glacier moraine looking up at Mt. Olympus. The Hoh Lake trail branches off from the Hoh River trail just after the ranger station and ascends to Bogachiel Peak between the Hoh and the Sol Duc Valley. For those wanting to explore this area as a day hike, there are additional popular turn-around points along the trail.____ First River access (0.9 miles/ 2.9 km one way)____ Mineral Creek Falls (2.7 miles/ 4.3 one way)____ Cedar Grove (4.0 miles/ 6.4 km one way)____ 5 mile Island (5.0 miles/ 8.0 km one way)____ All backcountry permits must be reserved online. To get permits and more information on backpacking along the Hoh River Trail and throughout Olympic National Park, visit the Wilderness (Backcountry) Reservations page: https://www.recreation.gov/permits/4098362\_\_\_\_ __ Pets are not allowed on trails in the Hoh Rain Forest. Pets are allowed on leash in developed areas such as the campground, picnic areas, and parking lots. Visit our Pets page for more information on where you can take your pet in the park: https://www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/pets.htm

    Facilities

    The trailhead for this area is located next to the Hoh Rainforest Visitor Center, which is a great place for more information. The staff there can give you ideas for your visit and exhibits will help explain what makes this area so special. The visitor center is open daily during the summer, closed January through early March, and generally open Friday through Sunday during the spring and fall seasons (hours may vary according to season).____ The area offers two short loop trails as well as an out-and-back trail through the forest near the Visitor Center.____ The Hall of Mosses Trail (.8 miles/ 1.2 km) is an iconic loop that takes you through old growth forest and features a grove of maples trees draped with abundant club moss.____ The Spruce Nature Trail (1.2 miles/ 1.9 km) is a diverse trail that loops through both old and new growth forest as you walk alongside Taft Creek and the Hoh River.____ The Hoh River trail is the area's main hiking trail. This out-and-back trail can be taken as far as one desires. Taken all the way, it leads past multiple camping areas, the last being Glacier Meadows at 17.3 miles (27.8 km), and ultimately ends 18.5 miles/ 30 km out at the Blue Glacier moraine looking up at Mt. Olympus. The Hoh Lake trail branches off from the Hoh River trail just after the ranger station and ascends to Bogachiel Peak between the Hoh and the Sol Duc Valley. For those wanting to explore this area as a day hike, there are additional popular turn-around points along the trail.____ First River access (0.9 miles/ 2.9 km one way)____ Mineral Creek Falls (2.7 miles/ 4.3 one way)____ Cedar Grove (4.0 miles/ 6.4 km one way)____ 5 mile Island (5.0 miles/ 8.0 km one way)____ All backcountry permits must be reserved online. To get permits and more information on backpacking along the Hoh River Trail and throughout Olympic National Park, visit the Wilderness (Backcountry) Reservations page: https://www.recreation.gov/permits/4098362\_\_\_\_ __ Pets are not allowed on trails in the Hoh Rain Forest. Pets are allowed on leash in developed areas such as the campground, picnic areas, and parking lots. Visit our Pets page for more information on where you can take your pet in the park: https://www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/pets.htm

    Natural Features

    The Hoh Rain Forest is located in the stretch of the Pacific Northwest rainforest which once spanned the Pacific coast from southeastern Alaska to the central coast of California. The Hoh is one of the finest remaining examples of temperate rainforest in the United States and is one of the park's most popular destinations.____

    Nearby Attractions

    Olympic National Park has much to explore, including temperate rain forests, ocean shores, sub-alpine mountains, lakes and more. Kalaloch, Quinault, and Forks are within a 45 minute to a 90 minute drive.__

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Group

    $48 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park

    3.

    Kalaloch Campground - group — Olympic National Park

    102 Reviews
    315 Photos
    1242 Saves
    Taholah, Washington

    Overview

    Kalaloch Campground is on the reservation system May 23, 2024 - September 23, 2024.__ Important changes to the reservation booking windows: To better serve visitors, Kalaloch Campground will be releasing campsites in a series of three staggered block releases by loop. These block releases will be 6 months in advance, two weeks in advance, and 4 days in advance.__ A and B loop campsites will be available for reservation 6 months in advance. Campsites A14, A16, A18, and A19 will currently not be reservable due to substantial bluff erosion. If these sites are deemed safe for camping after assessment or repairs, they will be released for online reservations within the 6 month booking window. This can be as late as spring of 2024.__ C and D loop campsites will be available for reservations two weeks in advance. Please be aware that D Loop has experienced substantial erosion damage to the road and campsites along the ocean bluff. It is possible some popular bluff sites may be closed for the summer 2024 reservation season. E and F loop campsites will be available for reservations 4 days in advance.__ During the rest of the year, it is on a first-come, first-served basis. During winter (November - April), some campground loops are closed, but camping is still available.__ Kalaloch Campground is located on the southwest coast of the Olympic Peninsula in Olympic National Park, on a high bluff adjacent to the Pacific Ocean. Although campsites are not directly on the beach, several of them overlook the water and there is beach access within the facility. The campground is large and set amidst a peaceful, coastal forest that thrives on the region's high annual rainfall. Rain or shine, it is one of the most visited areas of the park.

    Recreation

    Near the campground and lodge, trails and steps descend about 40 ft. to the beach. There are several beaches, tide pools, scenic overlooks and trails to explore. The Kalaloch Creek Nature Trail is a mile-long walk through the forest along Kalaloch Creek, which drains into the ocean. There are accessible lookout points at Ruby Beach and Beach 4.Kalaloch is known for birding; species such as western gulls and bald eagles are frequently sighted. Visitors may even spot a puffin. Fishing and shellfish harvesting is allowed under state and park regulations.Swimming is possible, however the Kalaloch area is known for large drifting logs that can pose a threat to swimmers as they wash ashore. Swimmers should also be aware of potentially dangerous rip tides.

    Facilities

    Near the campground and lodge, trails and steps descend about 40 ft. to the beach. There are several beaches, tide pools, scenic overlooks and trails to explore. The Kalaloch Creek Nature Trail is a mile-long walk through the forest along Kalaloch Creek, which drains into the ocean. There are accessible lookout points at Ruby Beach and Beach 4.Kalaloch is known for birding; species such as western gulls and bald eagles are frequently sighted. Visitors may even spot a puffin. Fishing and shellfish harvesting is allowed under state and park regulations.Swimming is possible, however the Kalaloch area is known for large drifting logs that can pose a threat to swimmers as they wash ashore. Swimmers should also be aware of potentially dangerous rip tides.

    Natural Features

    Kalaloch has no shortage of natural areas to explore. The Pacific shoreline just below provides ample habitat for marine life: tide pools reveal crabs and sea urchins at low tide; sea otters float on the surface of submerged kelp beds; shorebirds nest on beaches; and whales and dolphins occasionally emerge offshore. Beyond the national park's 73 miles of coastline lie three national wildlife refuges and one marine sanctuary.

    Nearby Attractions

    Olympic National Park has much to explore, including temperate rain forests, ocean shores, sub-alpine mountains, lakes and more. The lush Hoh Rain Forest, as well as the towns Quinault and Forks are within a 45-minute drive.Visiting the Hoh Rain ForestOlympic National Park

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Group

    $24 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park

    4.

    Fairholme Campground — Olympic National Park

    50 Reviews
    164 Photos
    1026 Saves
    Sol Duc Hot Springs, Washington

    Overview

    Fairholme Campground is on the reservation system during the peak season summer months, generally late May through mid to late September of each year.____ The reservation season for Fairholme Campground is May 23, 2024 - September 23, 2024.______ Important changes to booking windows: To better serve visitors, Fairholme Campground will be releasing campsites in a series of three staggered block releases by loop. These block releases will be 6 months in advance, two weeks in advance, and 4 days in advance.______ ___ B loop campsites and the majority of the walk-to sites will be available for reservation 6 months in advance.__ ___ C loop campsites and most of the remaining walk-to sites will be available for reservations 2 weeks in advance.__ ___ A loop campsites and walk-to site 85 will be available for reservations 4 days in advance. ____ The campground may open on a first-come, first serve basis during the spring depending on weather before the reservation season.________ Fairholme Campground is located next to Lake Crescent on the north side of the Olympic Peninsula in Olympic National Park. The campground sits in an old-growth forest surrounded by steep mountains. Fairholme Campground features walk-in lakefront campsites and several drive-in campsites that provide views of Lake Crescent. The campground is large and set amidst a peaceful forest that thrives on the region's high annual rainfall. Rain or shine, it is one of the most visited areas of the park.

    Recreation

    Numerous day hiking opportunities are available near the Lake Crescent area. Please follow the link to Olympic NPS page for more information - Lake Crescent Area Brochure - https://www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/lake-crescent-area-brochure.htm\_\_ Paddling and boating opportunities are available within minutes from the campground. Lake Crescent boat launch is located adjacent to the campground. Please follow the link to learn more - Boating - https://www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/boating.htm Fairholme Olympic Discovery Trailhead is located about 2 miles west of Fairholme Campground on US Highway 101. Bicycling, road cycling, and hiking are available at this access point. Please follow the link to learn more - https://www.fs.usda.gov/recarea/olympic/recreation/bicycling/recarea/?recid=80688&actid=26

    Facilities

    Numerous day hiking opportunities are available near the Lake Crescent area. Please follow the link to Olympic NPS page for more information - Lake Crescent Area Brochure - https://www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/lake-crescent-area-brochure.htm\_\_ Paddling and boating opportunities are available within minutes from the campground. Lake Crescent boat launch is located adjacent to the campground. Please follow the link to learn more - Boating - https://www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/boating.htm Fairholme Olympic Discovery Trailhead is located about 2 miles west of Fairholme Campground on US Highway 101. Bicycling, road cycling, and hiking are available at this access point. Please follow the link to learn more - https://www.fs.usda.gov/recarea/olympic/recreation/bicycling/recarea/?recid=80688&actid=26

    Natural Features

    Lake Crescent, a cold, clear, glacially carved lake, owes its existence to ice. Its azure depths, which plummet to 624 feet, were gouged by huge ice sheets thousands of years ago. As the ice retreated, it left behind a steep valley that filled with the clear blue waters of Lake Crescent.__

    Nearby Attractions

    Olympic National Park has much to explore, including temperate rain forests, ocean shores, sub-alpine mountains, lakes and more. The towns of Port Angeles, Forks, and Beaver are within a 30 to 60-minute drive.__ Fairholme Campground is along the shores of Lake Crescent, which is a big attraction for visitors to the park. Additionally, access to the Sol Duc Valley, with its popular Sol Duc Falls trail and Sol Duc Hotsprings Resort nearby. A moderate drive from the campground also provides access to the Marymere Falls and Mount Storm King trails.__ Fairholme Campground is a good base camp to explore Olympic National Park, as it is located between Port Angeles (Hurricane Ridge) and popular western locations such as Rialto Beach, Hoh Rainforest, and Kalaloch/Ruby Beach.__

    Charges & Cancellations

    A $10.00 service fee will apply if you modify your reservation or change your stay dates. Cancelling your reservation prior to 11:59 pm Eastern Time two nights before your stay will incur a $10 cancellation fee. Camping reservations cancelled the day before and day of arrival incur a $10 cancellation fee and forfeit the first night's use fee If you need to cancel or modify your reservation after 12:00 am Eastern Time on the day of arrival you must contact campground staff. Recreation.gov Rules and Reservation Policies __

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Standard (Tent/RV)

    $24 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Salt Creek Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Salt Creek Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Salt Creek Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Salt Creek Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Salt Creek Recreation Area
    Camper-submitted photo from Salt Creek Recreation Area

    5.

    Salt Creek Recreation Area

    50 Reviews
    159 Photos
    896 Saves
    Joyce, Washington

    Salt Creek Recreation Area County Park has national park aesthetics, with County Park amenities. The 196-acre Park includes upland forests, rocky bluffs, rocky tide pools, sand beach, Salt Creek access, campsites, and panoramic views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Crescent Bay, and Vancouver Island, British Columbia. Salt Creek is a regional park that draws visitors from all areas of the northwest and is another one of Clallam County's premier parks. Many colleges and schools from all over the United States visit the Park to study and observe the marine life.

    The campground is open year round. There are 92 premium campsites, which include two camp host sites, located on a bluff above the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Approximately 73 of the 92 campsites have a view of the water.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • ADA Access

    $22 - $32 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park

    6.

    Heart O' the Hills Campground — Olympic National Park

    35 Reviews
    141 Photos
    405 Saves
    Port Angeles, Washington

    Surrounded by old growth forest, Heart O' the Hills offers summer ranger programs and great family fun

    • RVs
    • Tents
    • Group
    • Standard (Tent/RV)
    • Trash
    • Firewood Available
    Camper-submitted photo from Lyre River Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Lyre River Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Lyre River Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Lyre River Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Lyre River Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Lyre River Campground

    7.

    Lyre River Campground

    23 Reviews
    74 Photos
    658 Saves
    Joyce, Washington

    Free camping - but you MUST have a Discovery Pass first. $11.50/day pass or $35 for a year

    This campground is located near Lyre River in a mature riparian forest, about a half-mile upstream from where the river empties into the Strait of Juan de Fuca. A popular camp for anglers, Lyre offers good salmon fishing during fish migrations. The site has 11 campsites, shelter, two toilets and potable water. View our map for more information. Campsites can accommodate up to a 20-foot RV, though size may vary by site.

    A Discover Pass is required for access to this campground and free camping.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • ADA Access
    • RVs
    • Tents
    Camper-submitted photo from Willaby Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Willaby Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Willaby Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Willaby Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Willaby Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Willaby Campground

    8.

    Willaby Campground

    22 Reviews
    77 Photos
    445 Saves
    Quinault, Washington

    Overview

    With all campsites located near the shoreline of glacially carved Lake Quinault, visitors are sure to enjoy the beautiful shoreline and interpretive opportunities in the area. From old-growth trees in the surrounding rain forest to excellent fishing, Willaby Campground's location is ideal for outdoor enthusiasts.

    Recreation

    The forest features 10 miles of hiking trails and many waterfalls within walking distance of the campground. Lake Quinault is part of the Quinault Indian Nation As such,You must have a fishing permit and or boat permit through the Quinault Indian Nation. Both may be purchased through local merchants. Lake Quinault Lodge offers boat and kayak rentals as well as a number of interpretive tours.

    Facilities

    The forest features 10 miles of hiking trails and many waterfalls within walking distance of the campground. Lake Quinault is part of the Quinault Indian Nation As such,You must have a fishing permit and or boat permit through the Quinault Indian Nation. Both may be purchased through local merchants. Lake Quinault Lodge offers boat and kayak rentals as well as a number of interpretive tours.

    Natural Features

    The forested slopes of Olympic National Park provide a scenic backdrop across Lake Quinault. Towering conifers including Sitka spruce, Douglas-fir, western hemlock and western red cedar provide dense shade for this beautiful setting. The forest floor is covered with lush rain forest plants including moss, ferns, false lily-of-the-valley and oxalis.

    Nearby Attractions

    Nearby, Lake Quinault Lodge offers a restaurant and gift shop. Short trails in the area include the Big Spruce Tree Trail, Forest Service Nature Trail, Kestner Homestead Trail and the Maple Glade Trail. Explore the ocean beaches close-by as well as the National Fish Hatchery. For a more adventuresome day, drive up the valley to hike along the rivers or climb the 4,200 ft. Colonel Bob Peak for expansive views of the mountains and valleys on a clear day.

    contact_info

    For facility specific information, please call (360) 288-2525.

    Charges & Cancellations

    Reserved sites must be occupied within 24 hours or the site will be forfetied for remainder of reservation.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • Tents
    • Cabins
    • Standard (Tent/RV)

    $25 / night

    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Oxbow Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Oxbow Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Oxbow Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Oxbow Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Oxbow Campground
    Camper-submitted photo from Hoh Oxbow Campground

    9.

    Hoh Oxbow Campground

    21 Reviews
    53 Photos
    848 Saves
    Forks, Washington

    Located near the Hoh River near the edge of the Olympic National Park, Hoh Oxbow Campground offers pristine camping among a dense, mossy forest of hemlock and fir. Facilities include eight campsites, toilet. Campsites can accommodate up to a 30-foot RV, though size may vary by site.

    Camping at Washington State Parks, including, Hoh Oxbow Campground, require a Discover Pass.

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Phone Service
    • ADA Access
    • RVs
    • Tents
    Camper-submitted photo from Mora Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Mora Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Mora Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Mora Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Mora Campground — Olympic National Park
    Camper-submitted photo from Mora Campground — Olympic National Park

    10.

    Mora Campground — Olympic National Park

    51 Reviews
    188 Photos
    691 Saves
    La Push, Washington

    Situated in a coastal forest, some sites offer views views of the Quillayute River. Mora is located two miles from Rialto Beach.

    Mora Campground offers 94 campsites, including one accessible site. Potable water and flush toilets are located throughout the campground. Each campsite contains a fire ring (with a fire grate) and picnic table. No electrical hookups are available at any campsites, but there is a RV dump station available (summer only) for $10 fee ($5 for Senior or Access Passes). The dump station fee is not included in the camping fee.

    There is no WiFi in the campground, but there is some cell service depending on the cellular provider. The nearest convenience store and restaurant is located three miles away (5 minute drive). Otherwise, the town of Forks is 13 miles (20 minute drive) and La Push is 9.5 miles (15 minute drive). A small ranger station is within walking distance of the campground and there is an outdoor amphitheater where evening ranger presentations are provided on summer weekends.

    Contact Forks Outside for campsite set-up service at Rialto Beach: https://forksoutside.com

    • Pets
    • Fires
    • Electric Hookups
    • Phone Service
    • Reservable
    • RVs

    $18 / night

Showing results 1-10 of 262 campgrounds

Pet-friendly camping near Olympic National Park

Recent Reviews In Olympic National Park

1437 Reviews of 262 Olympic National Park Campgrounds


No Reviews Found



Frequently Asked Questions

What camping is available near Olympic National Park?

According to TheDyrt.com, Olympic National Park offers a wide range of camping options, with 262 campgrounds and RV parks near Olympic National Park and 27 free dispersed camping spots.

Which is the most popular campground near Olympic National Park?

According to TheDyrt.com, the most popular campground near Olympic National Park is Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort Campground — Olympic National Park with a 4.3-star rating from 63 reviews.

Where can I find free dispersed camping near Olympic National Park?

According to TheDyrt.com, there are 27 free dispersed camping spots near Olympic National Park.

What parks are near Olympic National Park?

According to TheDyrt.com, there are 12 parks near Olympic National Park that allow camping, notably Olympic National Forest and Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest.