• Olympic: Three Parks in One


    National Park Washington

There are park alerts in effect.
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  • Spruce Railroad Trail Closed from Lyre River Trailhead to Devil’s Punchbowl

    The trail will be closed for improvements from the Lyre River TH to approximately 0.25 miles east of Devil’s Punchbowl. Work is expected to be completed by the end of October. The remainder of the trail will be accessible from the Camp David Jr. Road TH. More »

  • Safety Advisory: Mountain Goats

    NPS has received reports of aggressive mountain goats near trails at Hurricane Ridge, Royal Basin, Seven Lakes Basin, Lake of the Angeles, & Grand Pass. Visitors are required to maintain a distance of at least 50 yards from all wildlife. More »

Olympic National Park Seeks Campground Firewood Vendor

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Date: March 15, 2013
Contact: Rainey McKenna, 360-565-2985
Contact: Barb Maynes, 360-565-3005

Olympic National Park is seeking persons or groups who are interested in supplying dry firewood for sale at Staircase Campground.

A Commercial Use Authorization (CUA) will be issued for this business activity. Under terms of the CUA, dry burnable firewood packaged for sale in one cubic foot tied bundles must be furnished for sale to campers from Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day weekend, 2013 - 2014.Wood must be supplied on a regular basis throughout the summer and a schedule showing when wood will be available to the public must be posted at the campground.

The selected CUA holder must provide comprehensive general liability insurance against claims while carrying out the activities and operations of the permit.The CUA can be authorized for up to a two year period.

For additional information or to receive a permit application, persons may call Lisa Hilt, park concessions specialist, at (360) 565-3007 or write to 600 East Park Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362.Applications must be received by Olympic National Park no later than April 30, 2013.

Did You Know?

DYK fisher release

Fishers (members of the weasel family, related to minks and otters) were reintroduced to Olympic National Park in 2008-10. They are native to the forests of Washington, including the Olympic Peninsula, but disappeared due to overtrapping in the late 1800s/early 1900s and habitat loss.