Snowshoeing in Seattle, WA
About Seattle Snowshoeing
Seattle has plenty of snow in them thar hills, so strap those snowshoes and enjoy the magic of Pacific Northwest. For those who can't get enough of the snowshoe experiences, Mount Rainier's glaciers provide a setting to snowshoe mid-summer - quite the novelty! When you're ready to hit the powder, RootsRated will help you find the best places to get your 'shoe on.
Less than an hour outside of Seattle, it would be hard to imagine having easier access to such a vast winter wonderland.
Snowshoeing in Mount Rainier National Park
Snowshoeing from the Mt. Baker Ski Area to Artist Point leads to breathtaking views of the Cascades.
Snowshoeing up to Hurricane Hill or Eagle Point in winter will show you a dramatically beautiful side of Olympic National Park.
Weaving through Washington's Pasayten Wilderness, the Boundary Trail is an 80-mile section of the larger Pacific Northwest Trail, and it's highly worth the weeklong trip.
National Parks crowded? Here's a broad-stroked roundup of glorious (and much less-crowded) national forests bordering 10 of America's most-visited national parks.
From being pummeled and humbled along to Oregon Coast, to encountering great white sharks, here's a glimpse into a six-day surf road trip from Seattle to San Francisco.
Just north of Olympic National Park, the Adventure Route of the Olympic Discovery Trail is one of the best mountain bike trails in the Olympic Peninsula, offering riders 25-miles of pristine Pacific Northwest singletrack.
Who needs a ferry? We paddled from Anacortes to James Island on 17-foot sea kayaks, camping overnight at its secluded Cascadia Marine Trail tent site.
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