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So far oly has created 10 blog entries.

Hall of Mosses

Plucked straight from a story book, the trail is filled with old trees – a mixture of temperate bigleaf maples and Sitka spruces – draped in green and brown mosses. Along the main trail there is a particularly otherworldy 200 ft side path which leads to an enchanting grove of giant maple trees, cloaked [...]

Tour the Olympics

Kaiyote Tours in Olympic National Park offers Trip for all levels from complete novice to expert:Guided Tours of Olympic National Park by Kaiyote ToursPeninsula ToursBirdingNature WalksFly FishingHikingOver-night BackpackingSnowshoeingCross-country SkiingPrivate, custom tours for all levels; Fun, knowledgeable and experienced local guides for your Olympic adventure.All of their tours are educational and follow Leave No Trace [...]

Visit the Northwest Maritime Center

Port Townsend's maritime heritage is celebrated at the Northwest Maritime Center, a stunning modern building situated on the waterfront between the Historic District and the Hudson Point Marina. The Center has grown out of Port Townsend's famous Wooden Boat Festival and provides maritime educational programs through its fleet of boats. The Center also offers [...]

Lake Crescent

Nestled in the northern foothills of the Olympic Mountains, Lake Crescent lies about 18 miles west of Port Angeles (directions). The pristine waters of this deep, glacially carved lake make it an ideal destination for those in search of natural beauty. A massive landslide isolated Lake Crescent from Lake Sutherland approximately 7,000 years ago. [...]

Sol Duc Valley

Old-growth forest, subalpine lakes, and snowy peaks populate the Sol Duc landscape, while the Sol Duc River serves as a key highway for coho salmon, running through the valley and ascending to the lakes and headwaters in the surrounding mountains. The Sol Duc Valley is located in the northwest region of the park. Just [...]

Hoh Rainforest

Throughout the winter season, rain falls frequently in the Hoh Rain Forest, contributing to the yearly total of 140 to 170 inches (or 12 to 14 feet!) of precipitation each year. The result is a lush, green canopy of both coniferous and deciduous species. Mosses and ferns that blanket the surfaces add another dimension [...]

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