BELFAIR STATE PARK
Belfair State Park is a 94-acre, year-round camping park on 3,720 feet of saltwater shoreline at the southern end of Hood Canal in western Washington. It is noted for its saltwater tide flats, wetlands with wind-blown beach grasses and pleasant areas for beach walking and saltwater swimming. The park features swimming, wading, shellfish harvesting, over 3,000 feet of freshwater shoreline and 3,700 feet of saltwater shoreline on Hood Canal.
The park has primarily coniferous forest and marshlands on Hood Canal, with streams, tidelands and wetlands.
Long ago the site was a central meeting place for generations of Indians. The Skokomish tribe used the area as a campsite and for gathering shellfish. The area was later used as a log dump before officially becoming a state park in 1952. The park is named for the town of Belfair.
A Discover Pass is required for vehicle access to Washington state parks for day use. For more information about the Discover Pass and exemptions, please visit the Discover Pass web page
There are reservable cabins, located in the main loop and in the day-use area.
The park has standard campsites, full-hookup sites, primitive sites, one marine trail site, restrooms , showers and one dump station.
A small store and fast-food restaurant are across the street from the park. The town of Belfair, three miles away, has supermarkets, hardware store, giftshops and restaurants.