- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Packwood Inn
TripAdvisor Reviews Packwood Inn
Travel Blogs from Packwood
... Sooner or later you’ll get to the goal. It works for the most part but as the miles add up and fatigue builds up, you have to start paying attention to make sure you are actually putting one foot in front of the other and not tripping over them. Or in this case not watching where your feet are going and tripping over a little root ball.
I felt my foot hit the root and my other foot trip over the foot that was now not where it was supposed to be. As I was cussing ...
... Even saw some mountain goats off in the distance although the supposed climbers on Mt Rainier eluded us. All in all a pretty special day finished off with a dip in hot tub. Meanwhile in Oshkosh we believe things are going well, with plenty of plane watching of course, and even time for socialising at evening meet and greet receptions. Hope the rain storm that came through has not meant wet ...
... skirt through the edge of downtown Portland and cross the Columbia river and return to Washington a very wide river dividing the two states we now head north on the I-5 and through Longview and then head west on route 12 through Toledo,Salkum,Mossyrock,Morton,Randle and then we arrive in Packwood Wa we drive through town and take a look and see it is a very small town with a couple of gas stations, a couple of bars,a supermarket and a few little gift shops it is all very quaint ...
... exited the Park and although we learned a lot about Mt. Rainier, we felt bad that we didn't actually see it. About half way home, we pulled over to change drivers and looked up and there was Mt. Rainier! Clouds were still below the summit, but the top of the mountain was peaking out of the clouds and made for a great picture! Now that's the way to end a day!!!
... edge of the American tectonic plate. The cascades also have other volcanoes like Mt. Saint Helens in them. Mount Rainer is still active today. The Pacific Ocean creates storms which travel across the continent and get pushed up at Mount Rainer into the colder air. When in the cooler air the storms drop all their precipitation on the mountain, ...