The Quileute Nation invites travelers to share in the bounty of their land, and explore their rich history and vibrant culture – a culture which still thrives here in their daily lives. Come experience the tranquility and natural beauty of the rugged coastline of the mighty Pacific Ocean and hear stories and legends abound here, where the Quileute Tribe has made their home for over a thousand years. Whether you’re an intrepid explorer in search of a base camp while you trek through the local Olympic wilderness, or a fan of Stephanie Meyer’s Twilight series on the hunt for a real-life experience of Jacob’s stomping grounds, our resort is the perfect place to find your bliss.
The Quileute Oceanside Resort & RV Park offers 15 deluxe oceanfront cabins, 18 standard oceanfront cabins, two oceanfront motel units, 10 camper cabins, a campground and 2 full-service RV parks. All units feature full kitchens or mini-kitchens and are tastefully appointed in an authentic Native American style. Most units enjoy a spectacular ocean view and all units are just a stone’s throw from the crashing waves of First Beach. In order to better facilitate the escape from the chaos of the outside world, there are no televisions nor Wi-Fi provided in the units. However, should a guest need it, Wi-Fi is available around the clock in a designated Wi-Fi Room, located at the southwest corner of the main office.
The Quileute Nation is located in La Push, Washington, on the shores of the Pacific Ocean. The Quileute have lived and hunted in this area for thousands of years. Although the village of La Push is only about one square mile, the Tribe’s original territory stretched along the shores of the Pacific from the glaciers of Mount Olympus to the rivers of the rain forests. Because of the remote location of La Push, the Quileute have built a tourism industry that serves those seeking a relaxing getaway or a rejuvenating adventure. Those who visit La Push come for whale watching in the spring; surfing, fishing, and hiking in the summer; and storm-watching in the fall and winter.