road leading to leadbetter state park


Daffodil Blooms ~ Ocean Park, Nahcotta, Oysterville, Surfside & Klipsan Beach!

Here is a video of past and present daffodil bloom spots on the north end! Once more, thank you Village Club for the muscle and dedication to plant over 10,000 bulbs so far :). Watdh for the blooms in early Spring.

Leadbetter State Park and the Willapa National Wildlife Refuge

If nature, peace, and solitude are your desires at the beach, then this is the place to go. It is possible to see over 100 varieties of birds here as well as black bear, deer, elk, and a host of smaller animals in the Refuge. The park does require the Washington State “Discover Pass”. Visit the Discover Pass Page for up to date pricing.

Click here for more information on the Willapa National Wildlife Refuge

Click here for more information on Leadbetter State Park

Cape Disappointment State Park

On July 6, 1788, English fur trader John Meares names the northern side of the entrance to the Columbia River, Cape Disappointment. The name reflects Meares’ chagrin at not finding the Columbia River. Today, Cape Disappointment is anything but a disappointment. It has awe-inspiring scenery with two lighthouses, spectacular bluffs, and meadows full of native plants. There’s also a Lewis & Clark Interpretive Center, general store, and old military fortresses to explore. Tent camping, RV spots, Yurts and Cabins are available to rent inside the park.

Click here for more information on Cape Disappointment State Park

Click here for more information on the Lewis & Clark Interpretive Center

Click here for camping and reservation information

Nahcotta Tidelands Interpretive Site

The Interpretive Center on Sandridge Road has signs describing animal and plant life in Willapa Bay.

It is the only place where oysters can be harvested on this side of the bay. Oysters must be shucked on-site and the shells left there for future oysters to grow on.

Click here for more information on the Nahcotta Tidelands

Loomis Lake State Park

The park is located four miles south of Ocean Park, on Hwy 103 and 180th Pl. It covers 13.5 acres with 425 feet of saltwater frontage on the Pacific Ocean. The park offers 24 picnic sites, 10 windscreens, parking for 67 cars, and a trail to the beach. Recreation offered at the park includes picnicking, surf fishing, driftwood collecting, clamming, beach combing, and hiking. A Discover Pass is required. Visit the Discover Pass page for pricing and up to date information.

Click here for more information on Loomis Lake State Park

Pacific Pines State Park 

The park is located approximately one mile north of Ocean Park. Take Hwy. 103 until you reach Ocean Park. Continue on Vernon St. until you reach 271st Street. The park is used for day-trip beach activities and nature observation, with beachcombing and fishing, crabbing, and clamming opportunities in season. A Discover Pass is required. The park is open during the Summer: 8 a.m. to dusk. Winter: Closed Nov. 1, reopens April 1.

Click here for more information on Pacific Pines State Park

Surfside Golf Course

Share a 9 Hole Course complete with a driving range, rental clubs, power carts, pull cart rentals, reasonable green fees, and wildlife in a quiet coastal community. A PGA professional staff is available to assist your golfing needs including lessons by appt.

Click here for more information on Surfside Golf Course

The Beach

The Ocean Park Area beaches are famous for Sunsets, razor clams, “treasure hunting” and for being able to drive on the beach at low tide. If you have a disability or walking in soft sand is difficult, our drivable beach offers the opportunity to easily visit the water’s edge.