Larrabee State Park is a publicly owned recreation area located on Samish Bay, six miles (10 km) south of the city of Bellingham, Washington. The 2,683-acre (1,086 ha) state park offers fishing, boating, and camping as well as mountain trails for hiking and biking. It is managed by the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission.
The park features a short walk down to a pebble beach with views onto Samish Bay and the San Juan Islands. For longer excursions, there are 13 miles of biking trails and 15 miles of hiking trails, including trails leading 1,940 feet up Chuckanut Mountain. Picnicking, boating, saltwater fishing, sailboarding, and beachcombing along 8,100 feet of saltwater shoreline are among the other recreational options. Two mountain lakes, Fragrance Lake and Lost Lake, offer freshwater fishing for hikers.The park also includes camping sites, an ampitheater, and large fields.
Campground was nice and bathrooms were clean. the campsites had a picnic table and fire pit. enjoyed our time at the campground. good for families and adults.
March 23 - October 28, 2018 Located along the Sol Duc River in magnificent Olympic National Park, Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort 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.
The resort's main lodge offers the front desk, gift shop, restaurant and access to three hot mineral-spring pools and swimming pool. Additional onsite amenities include a poolside deli and massage therapy.
Olympic Peninsula Hiking Mineral Hot Springs & Pools Olympic Peninsula Fishing Overview RV Park Sites Campground Sites Booking & Rates Features & Amenities
Restrooms Restrooms are located in the Campground only, which is ¼ mile away from the RV Campground. Public restrooms are not offered at RV Campground. Pool Access Pool admission is not included in camping rates. Guests may purchase hot spring pool access at the resort’s front desk Laundry No laundry facility offered. Camping Supplies All sites have fire rings with metal grates for grilling. Individual BBQ grills are not available. Ice is available for purchase at the resort’s front desk. Campfire Firewood is available from the Camp Host (site #39) and the Front Desk. Food Waste Storage Animal-Proof Trash Receptacles required.
there are excellent hiking trails and views. You can sit on a rock and watch the salmon swim up river and jump 10 feet in the air to clear rocks. it is amazing. the resort is so nice and the sulfur pools are nice to relax in a night before bed.
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. Picnic on the bluff, watch the shipping lanes and catch a glimpse of Mt. Baker. Providing the starting point of a great adventure, the 216-acre Park offers many amenities. The virtues include a 1-mile long scenic bluff trail with picnic sites, a pocket picnic area, a group picnic area with shelter, and equestrian trails.
There is a 5.5-mile natural sand spit which is the longest in the country, and serves as a peaceful place to go for a walk along the beach. The narrow strip of land juts out from the northern edge of the Olympic Peninsula and encloses the beautiful Dungeness Bay.
The Dungeness County Campgrund is clean and the camping spots are private. There are 66 campsites. No utilities at campsites. The campground is located on a bluff above the Strait of Juan de Fuca. It is open all year long. There was a picnic table and fire pit available at each site. Clean bathrooms and pay showers. There is firewood available to purchase from the campground host. (cash only).
This is as close to the beach as you can get without parking your rig in the sand. We had spectacular views out our front window.
The sunsets were beautiful. We saw whales and seals. Beach has some awesome huge driftwood and is super dog friendly, also a good surf spot!
There is WiFi in the office area only- and it worked fine but had no cell phone service.
We walked to general store, marina and restaurants. There is so many good hiking trails in the surrounding area. Rialto Beach is a challenging hike due to the sand and pebbles but so worth it. Just wear good hiking boots and take good reef shoes for when you arrive at the hole in the wall. Make sure you go as the tide is going out. Tide pools are interesting to explore. please do not pick up or take starfish, leave them for everyone to enjoy.
There are water hookups, and electricity camping spots. The bathrooms are porta pots but very clean. There are showers but it is a walk from the campground.
Kalaloch along with South Beach are the only places to camp on the southern coast of Olympic National Park. Kalaloch is open year-round, and has 175 campsites, four of which are wheelchair accessible. Make sure to reserve a site as early on in the year as possible, as they fill up quickly and most are booked throughout the summer.
what is there to do…..Recreation: Hiking the southern coast of the Olympic Peninsula provides some amazing sights of the pristine beaches and marine wildlife. North of Ruby Beach, the Hoh River creates a natural boundary.
Kalaloch is a great place for bird watching. Western gulls, bald eagles, and other coastal birds can be spotted nesting and feeding along the southern coast. Beach 4 is an excellent location to tidepool looking for seastars, and anemones of various colors can be seen at low tiedes. Also if you love rocks and drift wood, this is the place for you!
Absolutely beautiful. The Living Tree is a must see. Bathrooms are clean and campsites are well kept. Ocean front campsites are wonderful! There is a campstore with all the necessities.
great experience, loved the pool!
Ludington State Park is comprised of 5,300 acres of scenic sand dunes, sandy beaches, the iconic Big Sable Point Lighthouse, wetlands, marshlands and forests. It is situated between Hamlin Lake and Lake Michigan with several miles of beautiful shoreline along both lakes. A one-mile stretch of the Big Sable River runs through the park and provides excellent opportunities for fishing, paddling and tubing. The park has more than 21 miles of marked hiking trails through dunes, forests and wetlands. For the more adventurous paddlers, the park’s 4-mile canoe trail through Hamlin Lake and its bordering marshlands, provides a challenging trip. A boat launch is available for access to the 5,000-acre Hamlin Lake.
The park is home to three modern campgrounds, including Pines, Cedar and Beechwood, with a combined total of 360 campsites and three mini cabins. The Cedar Campground includes eight tent-only sites that are located on a separate loop. These tent sites do not have electricity, but are within walking distance of the restrooms and showers.
The iconic Big Sable Point Lighthouse is open for tours May through October and is maintained by the non-profit Sable Points Lighthouse Keepers Association. In addition, volunteer lighthouse keepers come to stay for two weeks and help staff the visitor center and gift shop. A fee is required to climb to the top of the lighthouse.
Shaded campground sites at lake's edge on east side of park, 53 electrical hookups including 1 pull-thru, 14 primitive/tent sites. Fire ring and picnic table at each site. Water hydrants nearby. Modern shower houses with rest rooms. Handicapped accessible. Dump station. Pets are welcome but must be kept on leash. Must provide own firewood. Firewood must be purchased from within state. Fishing from campsite. In park, swimming beach (Memorial Day-weekend before school opens in fall), boat ramp, trails, playgrounds, horseshoe pits, pioneer village.
Campground open May 1 - October 15. Park open from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. No reservations. Must check-in between 8 a.m. and 10 p.m. Night guard on duty. Electrical sites - $20 a night, weekly rate - $120, 2 weeks rate - $200. Primitive sites - $12 a night, weekly rate - $60, 2 weeks rate - $100. Price includes Indiana Sales Tax.
From I-70, go south on U.S. 41 for 7.2 miles. Turn left onto Oregon Church Road and go .8 mile east to park entrance on left. After entering park, turn right to go to campground.
Personal Thoughts and Experience: We had a wonderful time. We absolutely loved the pioneer village. it is a must go especially when they are having pioneer days in the fall. There is a mountain bike park close to the campground that is a premier facility. Beginner to advance trails with a practice course. Amazing! My husband competes in the Dyno series and loves to train at the facility then camp at Fowler Park!
Scales Lake is a wonderful campground. It has primitive, cabIns, and RV camping. The camp has so much to do for kids and adults. Hiking, mountain bike trails along wIth pump track for kIds, a small petting zoo, and a beautiful lake front for swimming with water slide and diving boards. There is a boat ramp for fishing boats and kayaks. My husband and I live about ten miles away and we love staying at the campground. we always feel we are off on an adventure when we stay. The people are friendly and bathrooms are clean.