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Showing you results for "Lake Quinault, Grays Harbor County, WA"

Top recommendations from locals

From sightseeing to hidden gems, find out what makes the city unique with the help of the locals who know it best.

Natural Feature
“Lake Quinault is located in the glacial-carved Quinault Valley of the Quinault River, at the southern edge of Olympic National Park.”
  • 7 locals recommend
Hotel
“Well worth the trip to this old National Park lodge. Nearby you can view some of the largest trees you will ever see. ”
  • 4 locals recommend
Park
“The Quinault Rain Forest is a temperate rainforest, which is part of the Olympic National Park and the Olympic National Forest in the U.S. state of Washington in Grays Harbor County and Jefferson County. The rain forest is located in the valley formed by the Quinault River and Lake Quinault”
  • 3 locals recommend
Museum
“Museum of Local History of the Homesteaders. Open daily in the Peak Season, by appointment in the off season. ”
  • 1 local recommends
Park
“Quinault Lake is about an hours drive from the cabin. The lake and trails are stunning. The 3rd largest Sitka Spruce resides there.”
  • 1 local recommends
Street Address
  • 1 local recommends
Park
“Nice, medium-easy hike through the forested area south of Lake Quinault. Creeks, small canyons, and bogs with abundant wildlife. A family-friendly hike with modest elevation change and a nice canopy to keep things cool in summer. ”
  • 1 local recommends
Hotel
  • 1 local recommends
Locality
“There is a network of hiking trails of varying lengths that originate across the street from the Lake Quinault Lodge. You can pick a 1 or 2 miler or 6+ miler, but all of them provide a very nice old-growth, rain forest experience. There is also a US Forest Service Ranger Station and some great rain forest interpretive trails and more extensive hiking opportunities on the other (north) side of Lake Quinault. To get to these hikes, access the North Shore road by staying on Hwy 101 heading north a few miles or so past the Lake Quinault Lodge entrance. The North Shore road is very scenic and goes for many miles deep into some of the most remote backcountry in the U.S. ”
  • 2 locals recommend