Chito Beach Resort
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this campground rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Chito Beach Resort Sekiu
Travel Blogs from Sekiu
... lots. We luckily for one spot, went on the shorter Hall of Mosses hike and left the chaos there. We can back up to Forks then continued on up to the westernmost point in the continental US, Cape Flattery on the Makah Indian reservation. That was a real nice drive up for 1.5 hours. We had to get a special non-tribal visitor permit for $10 to wander around in there. All the locals there were preparing to bbq and shoot fireworks all night and that little town ...
... through the Olympic Peninsula.
On the map we had decided to make Rialto Beach (Still within the boundaries of the park) our next stop, but we had seen that our route would take us right passed a place called Lake Crescent (also still within the boundaries of Olympic) where the Ranger we had talked to the day before said was a worth while stop on our way to the beaches. So, seeing as we had all the time in the world we decided to take a little detour ...
... the coast while we dodged huge trucks hastily making extra trips to haul logs to Port Angeles to ship to China. Sigh. The last 12 miles or so was right along the coastline.
Two highlights of trip: 1) Cape Flattery (see pix) and 2) Fresh Smoked Salmon.
We are predominantly vegetarian but do like some fish and seafood. This salmon was caught fresh the day before and just came out ...
... James Island to begin our approach to cross the bar into La Push we came upon the Lady Washington and the Hawaiian Chieftan. They were anchored outside the Quileute River and were gently rolling side to side in the ocean swell. The Lady is a full-scale replica of the original. Here is a an excerpt from her website:
"In 1787, after the war, she was given a major refit to prepare her for an unprecedented trading voyage around Cape Horn. In 1788, ...
... my lens and took a banner shot of their silhouette.
I came to the Pacific Northwest for a number of reasons among them was to continue my exploration of the rain forests, the Hoh and the Quinault. The latter hosts the world's largest cedar and spruce trees that have been standing for a thousand years. The dense biodiversity per square foot is incredible as colorful species compete to survive. I found a brown baby slug ...