Sequim Bay State Park is a robust marine park located on the west side of Sequim Bay. The 92-acre park offers 4,909 feet of coastline, 424 feet of moorage space, and a large boat ramp just west of the lower campground loop. Kayaks and stand-up paddleboards are popular in the bay as the area receives some natural shelter from the wind. There is some swimming off shore, and you'll also find plenty of shellfish harvesting when the tide is out.
In addition to the bay access, this state park offers a ton of amenities. Miles of walking and biking trails lead throughout the park, including the Olympic Discovery Trail that leads all the way to Port Townsend. There is a softball field, a basketball court, a tennis court, and a horseshoe pit for days when the water isn't enticing. There are also three kitchen shelters for, one with electricity, that give the campground a sense of community around dinnertime.
Campsites in this 68-site campground are divided into three loops, the southernmost being the best suited for RVs. Generally the sites in all loops are sheltered among the trees and generously spaced. There are 26 sites with full hookups in the RV loop, 15 sites with water and electric hookups, and the remaining sites are ideal for tents or RVs and trailers up to 30 feet. The two loops at the northern end have centrally located restrooms and showers, while the southern loop is a closer to the playground and interpretive center. You'll find day use shelters and a large auditorium near the lower loop, and several hiker/biker sites are located here as well. One of the park's best assets is its group camp: this tent-only site can accommodate up to 40 people, is removed from the main campground area by its own road, and has its own shelter for group activities. Note that, while the rest of the park and campground is open year round, the group camp is open from May 15 through September 15.
Due to the extensive Puget Sound, the Washington State Parks + Recreation Commission boasts the most extensive mooring system in the U.S. All buoys and dock moorage slips are based on a first-come, first-served management system with a three consecutive night limit. Permit and payment of moorage fees are required.