Washington National Parks
This rural historic district preserves and protects the historical record of Puget Sound exploration and settlement from the 19th century to the present.
From 1825 to 1849, it was the western headquarters of the Hudson's Bay Company's fur trading operations and a cultural and commercial center in the Pacific Northwest.
Commemorates the important role that Seattle played as the staging area for the Yukon Territory gold rush of the 1890s.
Here the beautiful Stehekin Valley, with a portion of fjordlike Lake Chelan, adjoins North Cascades National Park.
Formed by Grand Coulee Dam, the 130-mile long Roosevelt Lake offers opportunities for boating, fishing, swimming, camping, hiking and guided tours.
In their search for a water route to the Pacific Ocean, Lewis & Clark opened a window onto the west for the young United States.
This greatest single-peak glacial system in the United States radiates from the summit and slopes of Mount Rainier, an ancient volcano.
The 38 sites of the park in Idaho, Montana, Oregon, and Washington preserve and interpret the history of the Nez Perce people.
Sitting deep in the wild northernmost reaches of the Cascade Range in northwestern Washington, it is flanked on the south, east, and west by national forest lands and on the north by provincial lands of British Columbia.
Olympic National Park encompasses three distinctly different ecosystems—rugged glacier capped mountains, stands of old-growth and temperate rain forest, and more than 60 miles of wild Pacific coastline.
Offers outdoor recreation opportunities along the upper reaches of the Skagit River, between the north and south units of North Cascades NP.
Marks events on the island from 1853-1872 in connection with final settlement of the Oregon Territory's boundary, including the so-called Pig War of 1859.
Commemorates the mission of Marcus and Narcissa Whitman at Waiilatpu, an important way station in the early days of the Oregon Trail.