It’s time to hike to wild Shi Shi Beach, perhaps the most dramatic beach in Washington State, located west of Neah Bay, Wash., on SR 112, which has been designated as one of America’s Scenic Byways.
Ozette Loop is a Coastal Forest and Ocean Beach that is well maintained – boardwalk. It is flat with steep overland trails. Ozette Look has beautiful boardwalks, wilderness coast, petroglyphs, & bald eagle viewing.
Below is a snippet of information from the Forks Web Network
This is a peaceful and romantic place to kayak, scuba dive, watch eagles, otters and whales with miles of beaches for walking, bonfires and barbecues and beautiful sunrises and-sunsets.
Northwestern most point of the Olympic Peninsula
From the tribal center, a 10 mile unimproved road goes around Mukkaw Bay and south to Anderson Point and Portage Head. There are still some concrete bunkers at Portage Head. A seven-mile unimproved road takes you out to a newly improved Cape Trail that leads out to the point of Cape Flattery named by the British captain James Cook in 1778 is the northwestern-most point of the contiguous United States. Cook said the point of land “flattered us with the hopes of finding a “harbor” thus Cape Flattery. A Cape Trail goes through very dense growth of forest to the edge of the cape where viewing Platforms have been constructed. The Makah Tribe has done a marvelous job with the three-quarter-mile trail making it user-friendly. It has been widened in places, and a cedar walkway and steps added where needed. However, it descends to the sheer cliffs near the end and coming back up takes a little effort and a lot of breath. Three viewing platforms are located on the trail. The first looks out to the south, the second to the north and the third has a marvelous view of Tatoosh Island and its lighthouse. A half-mile off shore, Tatoosh lsland’s lighthouse was built in 1857. Below, the bluff are Hole-in-the-Wall Cove and look through-Rock Arch. Tatoosh was named by the British explorer John Meares in 1788 who wished to recognize the principal chief, Tatooche or Tutuzi, then in Neah Bay. The Spanish captain Quimper apparently tried to honor the same chief calling it Isla de Tutusi