A Sol Duc Trek Through the Olympic National Park
Sol Duc is located on the western side of the Olympic National Park in the state of Washington. Sol Duc is a lush rainforest with old grown trees, lots of water falls, bubbling brooks, lakes and even hot springs. Great hiking and exploration.
Top 14. Tourist Attractions & Things to Do in Olympic National Park, Washington
Top 14. Tourist Attractions & Things to Do in Olympic National Park, Washington: Hurricane Ridge, Ruby Beach, Hoh Rain Forest, Olympic National Forest, Crescent Lake, Rialto Beach, Sol Duc Falls, Second Beach Trail, Hurricane Ridge Visitors Center, Quinault Rain Forest, Shi Shi Beach, Hoh River, Sol Duc Hot Springs
Sol Duc-Hotsprings Port Angeles WA
Beautiful Rainforest 2015
047 WA: Olympic National Park - Sol Duc; High Divide loop trail hike
Visit Olympic National Park - Sol Duc area
Hike High Divide loop trail (~20 miles)
Returned to Sadie Creek Campground
Olympic National Park Sol Duc Hot Springs outdoor water hot pool
2010 Olympic National Park,
WA United States
Sol Duc Hot Springs
outdoor water hot pool
Sol Duc Cabin, Olympic Peninsula, Washington
Sol Duc Valley - Olympic National Park - July 10, 2016
A 6 mile dayhike loop from the Sol Duc Trailhead parking lot to Sol Duc Falls, Lover's Lane and the Sol Duc Hot Springs Lodge.
ProTrails.com: North Fork Sol Duc River, Olympic National Park
The North Fork Sol Duc Trail is arguably one of the nicest but least known river treks in Olympic National Park. This minimally maintained trail fords the North Fork Sol Duc River and traces it upstream through an archetypal old growth forest:
Amazing Camping Spots In Washington. TOP 20
Amazing Camping Spots In Washington. TOP 20: Mount Rainier National Park, Olympic National Park, Bainbridge Island, Moran State Park, Mount St. Helens, Neah Bay. Lake Chelan, Deception Pass State Park, North Cascades National Park, Lake Crescent. Clallam Bay. Baker Lake. Coldwater Lake. Columbia Hills State Park, Lacamas Lake, Palouse Falls State Park, Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest. Palmer Lake. Lena Lake, Washington Park
Sol Duc River | Klahowya Campground | Olympic National Forest | Washington
Spend a few peaceful moments enjoying this beautiful river in the Olympic Peninsula.
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Vlog Kalaloch Beach | Olympic National Park | Wa
Kalaloch /ˈkleɪlɒk/ is an unincorporated resort area entirely within Olympic National Park in western Jefferson County, Washington, United States. Kalaloch accommodations (lodge, cabins, and campgrounds) are on a 50-foot (15 m) bluff overlooking the Pacific Ocean, west of U.S. Highway 101 on the Olympic Peninsula, north of the reservation of the Quinault Indian Nation.
Olympic National Park | Camping at Kalaloch
A quick video of our road trip to Olympic National Park in March, 2017
Olympic Hot Springs
Hike to Olympic Hot Springs
Port Angeles to Seattle
Some beautiful fall scenery on the bus ride from Port Angeles to Seattle, another part of our U.S. Adventure... autumn is a beautifully scenic time of year to travel; the fall colours look great!
HONEYMOON : WASHINGTON NATIONAL PARKS
A glimpse into our 12 honeymoon at North Cascades NP, Mt Rainier NP and Olympic NP.
Olympic National Park Washing ton State Beach Hike Day Two
Beach Hike From Rialto past Cape Johnson Olympic National Park Washington State
Olympic National Park is located in the U.S. state of Washington, in the Olympic Peninsula. The park can be divided into three basic regions: the Pacific coastline, the Olympic Mountains, and the temperate rainforest. U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt originally created Olympic National Monument in 1909 and after Congress voted to authorize a redesignation to National Park status, President Franklin Roosevelt signed the legislation in 1938. In 1976, Olympic National Park became an International Biosphere Reserve, and in 1981 it was designated a World Heritage Site. In 1988, almost all of the Olympic Peninsula was designated as the Olympic Wilderness, further enhancing the protection of the region.
The coastal portion of the park is a rugged, sandy beach along with a strip of adjacent forest. It is 73 miles (117 km) long but just a few miles wide, with native communities at the mouths of two rivers. The Hoh River has the Hoh people and at the town of La Push at the mouth of the Quileute River live the Quileute. 
The beach has unbroken stretches of wilderness ranging from 10 to 20 miles (16 km to 32 km). While some beaches are primarily sand, others are covered with heavy rock and very large boulders. Bushy overgrowth, slippery footing, tides and misty rain forest weather all hinder foot travel. (Times to hike should typically be doubled.) The coastal strip is more readily accessible than the interior of the Olympics; due to the difficult terrain, very few backpackers venture beyond casual day-hiking distances.
Subalpine Fir in meadow on Hurricane Ridge.
The most popular piece of the coastal strip is the 9-mile (14 km) Ozette Loop. The Park Service runs a registration and reservation program to control usage levels of this area. From the trailhead at Lake Ozette, a 3-mile (4.8 km) leg of the trail is a boardwalk-enhanced path through near primal coastal cedar swamp. Arriving at the ocean, it is a 3-mile walk supplemented by headland trails for high tides. This area has traditionally been favored by the Makah from Neah Bay. The third 3-mile leg is enabled by a boardwalk which has enhanced the loop's popularity.
There are thick groves of trees adjacent to the sand, which results in chunks of timber from fallen trees on the beach. The mostly unaltered Hoh River, toward the south end of the park, discharges large amounts of naturally eroded timber and other drift, which moves north, enriching the beaches. The removal of driftwood - logs, dead-heads, tops and root-wads from streams and beaches was a major domestication measure across North America. Even today driftwood deposits form a commanding presence, biologically as well as visually, giving a taste of the original condition of the beach viewable to some extent in early photos. Drift-material often comes from a considerable distance; the Columbia River formerly contributed huge amounts to the Northwest Pacific coasts.
The smaller coastal portion of the park is separated from the larger, inland portion. President Franklin D. Roosevelt originally had supported connecting them with a continuous strip of park land.
La Push is a small unincorporated community in Clallam County, Washington, United States. It is home to the Quileute Native American tribe and is located along the Quileute River. La Push is known for its surfing and whale-watching, as well as natural beauty. One of the main attractions of La Push is the Ocean Park Resort along James Beach. It is also a tourist attraction for many fans of the book series Twilight by Stephenie Meyer, as a large part of the series is located in La Push.
The name La Push is an infusion of the French la bouche, meaning mouth, into Chinook Jargon. It describes the town's location at the mouth of the river.
La Push is home to the westernmost ZIP Code in the Contiguous United States, 98350.
Backpacking & Off trail in Olympic National Park : 50 Mile Rain Shadow Loop
Aaron & Sarah take me on a 50+ mile loop through the Olympic Mountains. This loop involves both trail and off trail travel (cross country).
The Hidden Duc Cabin in Forks, Washington
Lodge with rustic simplicity and modern elegance against one of the most beautiful and productive rivers on the Olympic Peninsula. Welcome. To Hidden Duc Cabin.
HOH River Trail in Olympic National Park Rainforest and Hall of Mosses
Beautiful dayhike in the Hoh Rainforest, Olympic National Park, Washington State
Sol Duc Falls, Olympic National Park
Sol Duc Falls in Olympic National Park, Washington in late March, 2007.