This Washington Rainforest Feels Like A Scene Right Out Of 'Twilight'

Calling all vampires!
Hoh Rainforest In Washington State Feels Like A Scene From 'Twilight'

Calling all Twihards! This beautiful park will transport you right into a scene from Twilight. The Hoh Rainforest in Washington is located along the Olympic Peninsula. It is one of the largest temperate rainforests in the United States and is a nature lover's paradise with so many activities, adventures, and natural beauties to explore. 

All of that lush natural beauty is all thanks to the 140 inches of rainfall that Hoh Rain Forest gets each year.

According to the National Park Service, "Hoh is one of the finest remaining examples of the temperate rainforest in the United States and is one of the park's most popular destinations." 

It'll cost you $30 to see it for yourself, but you can use the pass for up to seven days if you are staying for an extended time. 

Pets are not allowed, so be sure to leave your furry friend at home.

There are several easier hikes for beginners with nature trail loops through the forest near the park's visitor center.

You can try the Hall of Mosses Trail, which is just under a mile long. Talk about views without the sweat!

If you want to venture on a path that's slightly longer than that, there's the Spruce Nature Trail, which is just over a mile long.

For the true hikers, the major hiking trail in Hoh is the Hoh River Trail, which is 17.3 miles one-way to Glacier Meadows. 

That being said, the lodging and camping options are endless, especially in Olympic National Park, so be sure to check out all options whether you want to rough it or stay in luxury cabins!

Hoh Rain Forest

Price: $30/for 7 Days

Address: 18113 Upper Hoh Rd., Forks, WA

Why You Need To Go: The Hoh Rainforest is just one of the many gems in the Olympic National Park with lush green hikes that transport you into scenes straight out of Twilight.

We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.

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