Forest barns in Lake Washington

Fish to your heart’s content without straying far from Seattle.

100% (1 reviews)
100% (1 reviews)

Popular camping styles for Lake Washington

Top forest barns sites in lake washington

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Twilight Farm

1 site · Lodging150 acres · Mc Kenzie, TN
The studio apartment is located in a quiet and private setting, providing guests with the opportunity to relax and unwind in the peaceful countryside. It is situated next to an approximately 200-acre private lake, offering guests the chance to engage in world-class bass fishing. Whether you're an avid angler or just looking to try something new, the lake provides a unique and exciting experience for all levels of fishing enthusiasts. In addition to fishing, the farm is also home to a diverse range of wildlife, including bald eagles, deer, turkey, bobcats, waterfowl, and flora. Guests can hike around the farm and enjoy the beautiful scenery, as well as the opportunity to observe and appreciate the local flora and fauna. The farm is located in rural West Tennessee, providing a unique opportunity for guests to experience the natural beauty and tranquility of the area. It is a perfect destination for those looking to escape the hustle and bustle of city life and immerse themselves in the natural beauty of the countryside.
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from 
$125
 / night
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Forest barns in Lake Washington guide

Overview

The second-largest natural lake in the state, Lake Washington is a beloved recreation area among Seattle-area residents and visitors, particularly in the summer months. Fishing is an incredibly popular activity on the lake, with a variety of salmon and bass, as well as resident coastal cutthroat trout. (An annual freshwater license is required.) That said, you needn’t be an angler to enjoy the lake, and there are plenty of great parks and natural areas with beaches, ideal for swimming, kayaking, or simply gazing out over the waters on your next lakeside camping trip.

Where to go

Seward Park

If you're in Seattle, sprawling Seward Park is among the best places to enjoy Lake Washington. This 300-acre expanse (120 acres of which is old-growth forest) features walking trails, picnic areas, a playground, tennis courts, seasonal beaches, and a fishing pier.

Mercer Island

Situated between Bellevue and Seattle, Mercer Island is the only island in Lake Washington. Unsurprisingly, there are plenty of spots to access the lake dotted across the island, from Clarke Beach Park in the south to spacious Luther Burbank Park in the north.

Kirkland

On the eastern banks of Lake Washington, Kirkland and its surrounding towns offer easy access to the lake to residents and visitors alike, with numerous waterfront parks available for public use. This area also offers some of the best fishing opportunities on the lake, with public piers at Juanita Beach Park, Waverly Beach Park, Houghton beach Park, Marsh Park, David E Brink Park, and Settlers Landing. Expect to find RV parks and private campgrounds in the area.

Saint Edward State Park

Spread out over 326 acres on the northeastern shores of Lake Washington, this state park offers picnic areas, playgrounds, and plenty of hiking, mountain biking, and equestrian trails. With around 3,000 feet of shoreline, the park is a great spot for accessing the lake—fishing and kayaking are particularly popular activities here.

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