Hi-Tide Ocean Beach Resort
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hi-Tide Ocean Beach Resort Moclips
Travel Blogs from Moclips
... that is still very, very clear!
Then on to another couple of stops we have made before . . . a couple of shops in Forks and a grocery in Forks . . . as the cabin we’ll be in for a couple of days . . . will need provisioning. We decide to take a chance on lunch at the Kalaloch Lodge right on the Pacific Ocean . . . when here in 2008 . . . it was sunny until getting to the lodge . . . then it was foggy on the coast . . . guess what? ...
... dollars, and when is the best time to look for them. The beach is just a short "downhill" walk. The one thing about the beaches in OR and WA they are all downhill to get to them. It's a really big beach even at high tide. Molly was funny chasing sea gull feathers as they rolled across the sand. It was something to walk on the beach and see the fog slowly roll in.
... nonetheless. To get over my frustrations and stress of border crossing, adjusting to imperial measurement bullcrap and a broken stove, I went to see a free lecture given by the NPS on cultural attitudes towards national parks. It was a bit propagandistic and the girl giving the speech sounded like she was a bit brainwashed, but I learned a few titbits of information anyways.
Steffie and I both had an early night because of our exhaustions and woke up ...
... was a walk through a freakin’ rain forest!
Yes, a rain forest right here in the United States of America.
To give you an example of how much rain this rain forest gets a year, Seattle gets 34 inches of rain a year but the Hoh Rain Forest gets 142 inches a year!
And it looked just like a rain forest with big bright ferns springing up left and right, seeming to grow right on top of each other, and moss covering everything ...
... The historic lodge was built in 1926 and hosted Franklin Roosevelt on a trip that proved instrumental in the formation of Olympic National Park.
Gatton Creek Falls: Quarter mile trail to the falls. Not the prettiest trail; huge numbers of fallen trees. Not enough water ...