• American Camp parade ground looking west

    San Juan Island

    National Historical Park Washington

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  • American and English Camps Visitor Centers Open Labor Day

    The American and English camps visitor centers will be open on the Labor Day holiday, September 1. Call 360-378-2240, ext. 2226 or 360-378-4409 for information.

  • English Camp Visitor Contact Station on Winter Schedule

    The English Camp visitor contact station in the Royal Marine Barracks is closed for the season, starting September 2. Grounds are open daily from dawn to 11 p.m.

  • American Camp Visitor Center on Winter Schedule

    The American Camp visitor center is open 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily from September 2 to June 6, 2015. Grounds remain open daily from dawn to 11 p.m. Telephone 360-378-2240, ext. 2227 or 2226 for information. More »

Donate

Donate

Donate

Donations are accepted and can be directly designated to benefit a favorite program or the park in general. For instance donations may be dedicated to enhancing interpretation (ranger guided programs), environmental education, visitor services, research and resource management programs.

San Juan Island National Historical Park accepts donations made directly. Public support is an essential element in the management of National Park Service lands. No other federal agency relies as heavily on the generosity and kindness of its visitors.

Donations can be made by check or money order, payable to:

National Park Service
Park Superintendent
San Juan Island National Historical Park
PO Box 429
Friday Harbor, WA 98250

Donations can be made by credit card through our cooperating association. Click here to access their website and then select San Juan Island National Historical Park. Once the page refreshes, simply choose the amount you would like to donate and proceed to checkout.

We thank you for your past support and look forward to future partnerships.

Did You Know?

camas

Camas bulbs were so highly prized by Northwest Indians for their creamy potato/baked pear taste that groups sometimes fought over the best growing areas, and people traveled great distances to harvest the bulbs and prepare them into thin, dry cakes. To ensure future harvests, the Indians burned the prairie regularly.