Seaquest State Park
Park Features & Amenities
Pull Through Sites:
Full Hookup Sites:
Credit Cards Accepted: Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover
Utilities & Amenities
Power: 50 Amps, 30 Amps, 20 Amps, 15 Amps
Seaquest State Park
In winter, part of the park is closed down. If you are traveling in the winter and want full hookups (w/e/s), then stay in the "T" section at the top of the hill. The water faucets are insulated. The good news is, all the sites in "T" section are pull-through ($28 as of this writing). The bad news is, they are rather close together like a parking lot, but there is some grass for separation. But basically, unless you are at the end, you are in a situation of "your front yard is someone's back yard." Also, in the T loop, there isn't room for a tent with your RV, although tents can use these spots. On the other hand, if you don't need the full hookups, you can stay in the mid loop that is open. (The other two loops that are open in the summer are similar to this one.) The spots here are either back-in or pull through, and have more "separation." Each spot in these loops have room for tents and RV's. You can either dry camp in non-hookup sites, or just have electric (the water in this loop is shut off in the winter). If you have an "electric only" site in winter, it costs $27 as of this writing. Although some of the campsites can accommodate big rigs, need to warn you of this: If you stay in the "loops" (other than the "T" loop) the road is quite narrow! You might need vaseline to make sure you sneak through between the trees on either side of the driving area. The sites in the "T" section are better for big rigs. This park does have some very nice "buddy" sites if you like to camp with a friend. (Or, alternatively, the "oh heck we are stuck next to you because we couldn't get another site," depending on your point of view). This park also has some fabulous Yurts for wintertime camping. The ranger showed me one, they are quite nice, have heaters, and sleep 5. However, they are about $60 or so with sales tax. The one bad thing is you can't park your car at your Yurt. You have to park outside the Yurt village, but not far to walk. Two of the Yurts are ADA compliant with a ramp. Also, pets are allowed in Yurt #2 only, with Ranger discretion, and you pay a pet fee. Pets are not allowed in the other Yurts (but are ok in the Tent/RV sites). The park has a very nice Day Use area with a pavilion and an amphitheater/stage that can be reserved for parties. There is a good sized Group Camp area with a covered shelter with tables and cooking grills. This park also has some nice hiking trails. And the best thing, it's across the street from the Mt. St. Helens Visitor's Center. Worth a visit.
Handy to Mt St Helens
T1 to T16 are the full hookups but they are also the least desirable if you like to have space and be in the trees. There are some other sites that have water and electric and some sites have only water. These are among the trees and are delightful but not very flat. Park hosts sell firewood.
It is right across the highway from the Mt St Helens original visitor's center (open 10 to 4) and 47 mi from the Johnson's Ridge visitor's center where you can look into the volcano (open to 6). Just 5 min east of I5.