Olympic National Park
Mount Olympus, Park Address: 3002 Mt Angeles Rd, Port Angeles, WA 98362
Latitude and Longitude GPS: 47.8021° N, 123.6044° W
Park Hours: Open 24 hours
Park Fees: The park entrance fee is $30 for a private, non-commercial vehicle, $25 for individuals entering on a motorcycle, or $15 for individuals entering on foot or bicycle. Entrance fees are good for seven consecutive days.
Visitor Center Information: 3002 Mount Angeles Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Phone: (360) 565-3130
Park Size: 922,651 acres
Weather Summary: The best time to visit Olympic National Park is during the summer time and early Fall.
Hiking Trails and Overlooks: Mount Storm King, Hurricane Hill, Marymere Falls Trails, Sol Duc Falls Nature Trail, Hoh Rain Forest Hall of Moss, High Divide, Staircase Rapids Loop, Hole in the Wall Trail, Ruby Beach, Lake Angeles Trails, Sunrise Ridge Trail, Putvin Trail, Spruce Railroad Trail, Madison Falls Trail, Klahhane Ridge Trail, Silver Lake Trail, Ozette Triangle Trail.
Glaciers in the Park: Hoh Glacier, Anderson Glacier, Humes Glacier, Eel Glacier, Carrie Glacier, Huber Glacier, Blue Glacier. Lillian Glacier,
Mountains in the Park: Mount Olympus, Mount Storm King, Mount Ellinor, Bogachiel Peak, Mount Deception, Mount Angeles, Mount Anderson, The Brothers, Mount Constance, Elk Mountain, West Peak, Mount Washington, Mount Christie, Mount Townsend.
Rivers: Hoh River, Sol Duc River, Elwha River, Bogachiel River, Queets River, Quinault River, Lyre River, Duckabush River, Skokomish River, Calah River.
Lakes: Lake Crescent, Lake Quinault, Ozette Lake, Lena Lake, Hoh Lake, Lunch Lake, Flapjack Lake, Black and White Lakes, Lake Cushman, Irely Lake, Lake Constance, Mink Lake, Hagen Lake, Royal Lake, PJ Lake.
Animals Native to Park: Just offshore, whales, dolphins, sea lions, seals, and sea otters feed in the Pacific Ocean. While onshore, beaver and mink, deer, elk, cougars and bears.
Interesting Facts About Olympic National Park: Oylmpic Hoh Rainforest will see around 12 feet or rain a year. This has a lot to do with over 130 different types of Moss growing in the Olympic National Park.