Guide to the Hoh Rain Forest /by Mary Lou Hanify and Craig Blencowe.
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Guide to the Hoh Rain Forest /by Mary Lou Hanify and Craig Blencowe. by Mary Lou Hanify

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Published by Published for the Pacific Northwest National Parks Association, Olympic Branch by Superior Pub. Co. in [Seattle .
Written in English



  • Hoh Rain Forest (Wash.),
  • Washington (State),
  • Hoh Rain Forest.


  • Natural history -- Washington (State) -- Hoh Rain Forest.,
  • Hoh Rain Forest (Wash.) -- Guidebooks.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

ContributionsBlencowe, Craig., Pacific Northwest National Parks Association. Olympic Branch.
LC ClassificationsQH105.W2 H36 1977
The Physical Object
Pagination[32] p. :
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4543315M
ISBN 100875646271
LC Control Number77010569

Download Guide to the Hoh Rain Forest /by Mary Lou Hanify and Craig Blencowe.


Hanify, Mary Lou and Craig Blencowe. Guide to the Hoh rain forest. Port Angeles, Washington: Pacific Northwest National Parks Association. Hanna, Ina M. Expeditions into the Olympic Mountains. The Mountaineer, June, Hansen, Christopher A. The wreck of the Prince Albert. Northwest Discovery, November, a.   Trails lead through thick rain forests in the Hoh. NPS Photo. Places to Stay The Hoh Rain Forest has a campground that is open year round, with 72 sites located in the old growth forest along the river.. There are also places to stay just outside the park boundary, and in the town of Forks, less than a one-hour drive by on: E. Park Avenue, Port Angeles, , WA. Hoh Rainforest County Jefferson County and Clallam County. The Hoh Rainforest is located on the Olympic Peninsula in western Washington. It is one of the largest temperate rainforests in the U.S. The forest is within Olympic National Park. The rainforest is among the only protected temperate rain forests in the Northern Hemisphere Contents[show] Climate Moisture-laden air from the Pacific. Hoh Rain Forest is ranked #1 out of 8 things to do in Olympic National Park. See pictures and our review of Hoh Rain on: Upper Hoh Road, off of Highway , Forks, WA , Olympic National Park.

The Hoh Rain Forest is located in the stretch of the Pacific Northwest rainforest which once spanned the Pacific coast from southeastern Alaska to the central coast of California. The Hoh is one of the finest remaining examples of temperate rainforest in the United States and is . Hotels near Hoh Rain Forest, Olympic National Park on Tripadvisor: F traveler reviews, 8, candid photos, and prices for 30 hotels near Hoh Rain Forest in Olympic National Park, WA.   United States - Hoh Rain Forest - When is the best time to visit the Rainforest and, for that matter, the rest of Olympic National Park? I am considering July . The Hoh's major hiking trail is the Hoh River Trail, which leads miles to Glacier Meadows and Blue Glacier, on the shoulder of Mount featured hike describes the out-and back on the initial 5 miles of this beautiful trail. The number of other users drops off after the first few miles, even though this is one of the most heavily used trails in the park.

Olympic National Park is well known for having several different ecosystems to explore: subalpine forest, wildflower meadows, temperate rain-forest, and the rugged Pacific Shore. This twelve hour tour allows you to sample each of these systems with the added advantage of having an experienced guide to answer any questions that may arise/K TripAdvisor reviews.   The Hoh Rainforest gets at least 12 feet of rain a year and is a unique temperate rainforest with a fascinating ecosystem. Besides the giant old growth trees (generally more than years old!), numerous mosses, fungi and understory plants, it is also a place of incredible wilderness.   MARY LOU HANIFY. Death and Memorial Notice The book she co-wrote with Craig Blencowe, Guide to the Hoh Rain Forest, was published in by the Pacific Northwest National Parks Association. The beauty of Hoh Rainforest is that it has something for hikers of all skill levels. Try easy trails like Hall of Mosses ( mile) and Spruce Nature Trail ( miles) to see the moss-draped maples that are the heart and soul of the rainforest environment.