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The Best Hiking Trails in Olympic National Park

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Hiking trails in Olympic National Park

Sol Duc Falls , Olympic National Park
Tours from $1,400
Second Beach Trail , Olympic National Park
Stretching for 1.6 km (1 mi), Second Beach Trail takes you along a flat stretch of coast offering unparalleled views of the ocean. The offsho
Ozette Loop Hike , Olympic National Park
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Duration: 4 days
See the famous Sol Duc waterfall, traverse the Seven Lakes basin, travel through incredible old-growth forests, and view the high alpine peaks of Olympic National Park, all in one trip! This trip will allow you to see so much that Olympic has to offer. As you travel through the largest concentration of glacial lakes in the park, you will also be able to see wildflowers, marmots, and even mountain goats. This hike into the mountains will reward you with outstanding photo opportunities as well as the peaceful quiet of the high country.Travel with a top-rated guide service (over 1200 5-star reviews online & #1 operator in Yosemite National Park) which is also a non-profit. Your participation helps us provide scholarships for less privivlidged youth to participate in our summer backpaking series.2022 Dates:7/19-7/228/1-8/49/7-9/10
Book on Viator from $1,400
Hoh River Trail , Olympic National Park
The Hoh River is a river in the U.S. state of Washington, located on the Olympic Peninsula. About 56mi long, the Hoh River originates at the
Kalaloch Beach Trail 4 , Olympic National Park

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Where to stay in Olympic National Park

Many visitors to Olympic National Park choose to pitch a tent at one of 16 campgrounds, many of which stay open throughout the year. The park also offers a mix of lodge rooms, motel rooms, and cabins thanks to two lodges and two resorts. On the Pacific Coast, the Kalaloch Lodge stands as the most isolated of these. If you prefer to rest your head outside the park, consider staying in Port Townsend. This artsy waterside community northeast of the park offers plenty of inns and bed and breakfasts, but they fill up quickly in summer, so reserve ahead if possible. Port Angeles sits a bit closer to the park and offers more functional accommodations in the form of motels and hotels, though you'll also find waterfront inns and cottages in the area. Communities on the park's western side offer a rustic vibe, but they also take more time to get to if you're coming from Seattle.
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