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Cutts Island

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Cutts Island

Cutts Island is a two-acre marine park situated on Carr Inlet. During low tide, the island has a very nice sand beach. The island features clay cliffs that allow visitors to walk to the top of the island and enjoy the view. The island is covered with various vegetation, and visitors need to be aware of poison oak.

Damon Point

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Damon Point

Damon Point, a 61-acre day-use park, is the southeastern tip of the Ocean Shores Peninsula. The park consists of a one-mile-long, half-mile-wide stretch of land jutting out into the sea. Damon Point is a textbook example of accreted land, and is one of the few remaining nesting sites of the snowy plover.



Daroga State Park is a 90-acre camping park with 1.5 miles of Columbia River shoreline on the elevated edge of the desert "scablands." The park features camping activities and water-sport access in a unique and beautiful outdoor environment.

Dash Point

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Dash Point

Dash Point State Park is a 398-acre camping park with 3,301 feet of saltwater shoreline on Puget Sound. The beach provides unobstructed views of the Sound and excellent opportunities for sea-life study.

Deception Pass

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Deception Pass

Deception Pass State Park is a 4,134-acre marine and camping park with 77,000 feet of saltwater shoreline, and 33,900 feet of freshwater shoreline on three lakes. Rugged cliffs drop to meet the turbulent waters of Deception Pass. The park is outstanding for breath-taking views, old-growth forests and abundant wildlife.



Dosewallips State Park is a 425-acre, year-round camping park with 5,500 feet of saltwater shoreline on Hood Canal and 5,400 feet of freshwater shoreline on either side of the Dosewallips River. The park is unique in that it offers both freshwater and saltwater activities. All camp areas are grassy and located in scenic, rustic settings.

Doug's Beach

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Doug's Beach

Doug's Beach State Park is a 400-acre, undeveloped day-use park on the Columbia River. This is one of the premier windsurfing sites in the Columbia Gorge and is rated for advanced sailors. Parking is along the south side of SR 14. There is a pedestrian walkway behind the vehicle-parking area, fenced from passing trains. Visitors access the beach down a paved path with railroad-crossing arms and signals.

Eagle Island

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Eagle Island

Eagle Island is a 10-acre marine park with 2,600 feet of saltwater shoreline. The island sits on Balch Passage between McNeil and Anderson islands in South Puget Sound. Visitors can enjoy picnicking on the beach and watching harbor seals on the shoal at low tide.

Fay Bainbridge

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fay Bainbridge

In response to direction from the Legislature and Governor in the state's 2009-2011 Operating Budget, the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission transferred Fay Bainbridge State Park to the Bainbridge Island Metro Park & Recreation District on March 9, 2011. For more information regarding the park, contact the Bainbridge Metro Park & Recreation District at (206) 842-2306 or visit the districtís website.

Federation Forest

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Federation Forest

Federation Forest State Park is a day-use natural area with 619 acres of old growth evergreens. Located along the White River, the park provides visitors with 12 miles of hiking trail, three interpretive trails, an interpretive center with a gift shop and four picnic areas.

Fields Spring

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fields Spring

Fields Spring State Park is a 792-acre forested camping park remotely located in the Blue Mountains of Southeastern Washington. A portion of the park sits at a height of 4,500 feet atop Puffer Butte and offers a spectacular view of three states and the Grande Ronde River.

Flaming Geyser

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Flaming Geyser

Flaming Geyser State Park is a 480-acre day-use park with more than three miles of freshwater shoreline on the Green River. The park's most unique feature is its "geysers" (methane seeps). Park activities include whitewater rafting and model airplane flying.

Fort Casey

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Casey

Fort Casey State Park is a 467-acre marine camping park with a lighthouse and sweeping views of Admiralty Inlet and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. A coast artillery post features two 10-inch and two 3-inch historic guns on display. The park features 10,810 feet of saltwater shoreline on Puget Sound (Admiralty Inlet), and includes Keystone Spit, a two-mile-plus stretch of land separating Admiralty Inlet and Crocket Lake.

Fort Columbia

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Columbia

Fort Columbia State Park is a 593 acre day-use historical park located at the Chinook Point National Historic Landmark and along 6,400 feet of freshwater shoreline on the Columbia River. Within the park are original U.S. Army Coastal Artillery fort buildings and batteries, active from 1896 to 1947. This area was also home to the Chinook Indian Nation and their famed Chief Comcomly, and explored by Robert Gray and the Lewis and Clark expedition.

Fort Ebey

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Ebey

Fort Ebey State Park, a 645-acre camping park on Whidbey Island, was originally built as a coastal defense fort in World War II. Concrete platforms mark the gun locations. The park has three miles of saltwater shoreline on the Strait of Juan de Fuca, a freshwater lake for fishing, and miles of hiking and biking trails.

Fort Flagler

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Flagler

Fort Flagler State Park is a 784-acre marine camping park surrounded on three sides by 19,100 feet of saltwater shoreline. The park rests on a high bluff overlooking Puget Sound, with views of the Olympic and Cascade Mountains. Many historic buildings remain at this 19th-century-established military fort.

Fort Okanogan

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Okanogan

Fort Okanogan State Park is 45-acre day-use park set on a bluff overlooking the Columbia River. The park has 1,000 feet of "high" freshwater shoreline, but no beach accessibility.

Fort Simcoe

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Simcoe

Fort Simcoe State Park is a 200-acre, day-use heritage park in south central Washington on the Yakama Indian Nation Reservation. The park is primarily an interpretive effort, telling the story of mid-19th century army life and providing insights into the lifeways of local Native American culture. Located in the foothills of the Cascade Mountains in an old oak grove watered by natural springs, Fort Simcoe was an 1850's-era military installation established to keep peace between the settlers and the Indians. Due to its unique historic significance, the park was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in June, 1974. Before the fort era, the site was an Indian campground where many trails crossed.

Fort Townsend

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Townsend

This 367-acre marine camping park features 3,960 feet of saltwater shoreline on Port Townsend Bay. The heavily wooded park has a rich military history dating from pioneer days.

Fort Ward

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Fort Ward

In response to direction from the Legislature and Governor in the state's 2009-2011 Operating Budget, the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission transferred Fort Ward State Park to the Bainbridge Island Metro Park & Recreation District on June 1, 2011. For more information regarding the park, contact the Bainbridge Metro Park & Recreation District at (206) 842-2306 or visit the districtís website.

Fort Worden


Fort Worden State Park and Conference Center is a 434-acre multi-use park with over two miles of saltwater shoreline and a wide variety of services and facilities. The park rests on a high bluff overlooking Puget Sound. Many historic buildings remain at this 19th century military fort.

Ginkgo Petrified Forest


Ginkgo Petrified Forest State Park is a 7,470-acre park with year-round camping at Wanapum recreational area. The park features 27,000 feet of freshwater shoreline on the Wanapum Reservoir on the Columbia River. Petrified wood was discovered in the region in the early 1930s, which led to creation of the park as a national historic preserve.

Goldendale Observatory

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Goldendale Observatory

Goldendale Observatory State Park is a five-acre educational facility on a 2,100-foot-high hilltop. The observatory houses one of the nation's largest public telescopes and has attracted sky-watchers since its opening in 1973. The observatory is open to anyone who wants to view the universe.

Grayland Beach

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Grayland Beach

Grayland Beach State Park is a 412-acre, year-round, marine camping park with 7,449 feet of spectacular ocean frontage, just south of the town of Grayland. The park attracts kite flyers, kite-flying observers and those who just like a pleasant day at the beach.

Griffin Bay

http://www.parks.wa.gov/parks/?selectedpark=Griffin Bay

Griffin Bay State Park is a 15-acre marine park with 340 feet of shoreline. The park is part of the Cascadia Marine Trail and reachable only by human- and wind-powered watercraft. The park is a narrow band of land, which is bordered on both sides by private property.
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