Atop

Welcome to the Quinault River Inn

  • A view of the Quinault River

  • Hiking-Trail-in-the-Hoh-Rainforest

Beautiful views of the serene lower Quinault River grace every room at the Inn. Our quiet location is easily accessed from Highway 101. Comfortable queen beds, updated baths, Native American artwork, and photography of the Olympic Peninsula appoint every room, making your stay memorable. We provide 32″ flat screen HDTV, free wireless Internet access, and smoke-free rooms, too. The entire facility has been fully renovated, including an inviting covered deck. We are proud of the results and hope you will have the opportunity to experience them.

View the latest image from the Quinault Rivercam

A delightful old time general store and two cafes are within easy walking distance, while two restaurants for fine dining are only a short five minute drive. Our Inn is in the Amanda Park community that serves as the Gateway to the greater Lake Quinault area, the Quinault River valley, and Quinault Rain Forest. Many people say that the Quinault Rain Forest offers more than the Hoh. Superior guided salmon and steelhead fishing starts in our front yard. Come join us for a night, a weekend, or longer, and discover the wonders of the Quinault Rain Forest. The Quinault River Inn is proud to be a recipient of the Tripadvisor certificate of excellence three years in a row, including our most recent award.

Member: Lake Quinault Innkeepers

Eagles above the Quinault River

The Quinault River from the front deck of the Inn Eagles are being seen daily soaring above the river and roosting in the towering Douglas Firs and Western Red Cedars that grace the river banks. Pairs have been common and occasional aerial battles occur with intruders. The Eagle population has been increasing dramatically across the western United States and we are blessed with their presence and numbers here in the greater Quinault Valley and Quinault River basin.

Elk family visits the Inn!

Family of Elk cooling off in the river.

Family of Elk cooling off in the river.

Over the years, Elk have visited the far bank of the Quinault River directly across from the Inn, but only sporadically. Lately however, we have had repeated visits from this small herd of about 7 animals. No large males have been sighted, but be sure to check out the calfs being watched over by one of the females, maybe the mother?

Panlaswhas

Heavy vines of full flavored Himalaya Blackberries.

Heavy vines of full flavored Himalaya Blackberries.

In the Quinault language, the word “panlaswhas” means “Time to gather native blackberries”, and is associated with the month of July. That time is now, and our guests are invited to share in the abundance. The perimeter of our campus is ringed with native blackberries in full bloom. Come and enjoy nature's bountiful fruit!