Burn Ban Level 2

Start Date:

Wood fires restricted to fire pits in designated areas. Gas and propane allowed. Charcoal may be restricted.

Part of the Park is Closed

Start Date:
End Date:

Effective April 5, 2024 technical rock climbing on all routes on Deception Wall at Deception Crags (I-90 Exit 38) are temporarily closed for the protection of climbers and wildlife due to Peregrine Falcons nesting in the area.

The approximate date for reopening is July 15.

Climbing routes at Substation, Write-Off Rock, Nevermind Wall, We Did Rock, and Hall Creek Rock are unaffected by this closure and remain open.



Rocky river with brown to grey rocks and sticks in shallow water against a backdrop of lush, green trees.
Natural hiking trail with tall, lush green trees on both the left and right of the trail. On the left side of the trail toward the middle of the photo is a dead tree stump that appears to be reddish brown and had numerous bird holes drilled into it. There is also a sign in the far distance that is illegible.
Dirt trail leading to a wooden bridge in the distance flanked on both sides by lush green trees and undergrowth. The trail is sloping down and there appears to be some steps just out of sight.
Dirt trail with ferns, green undergrowth, and trees on both sides. The trail curves to the right first then back toward the left where it disappears from the image.
Brown recreation sign with the words Olallie State Park in large font and "homestead valley trailhead" in smaller font with an arrow to the right. Below that is "south fork picnic area" in the same size font with an arrow pointing forward. Set against lush green undergrowth and trees.

Olallie State Park

51350 SE Homestead Valley Road, North Bend, WA 98045

At Olallie State Park, view waterfalls, hike, bike, rock climb, connect to the Palouse to Cascades State Park Trail and more.


  • Dogs Allowed on Leash
  • Fires Allowed in Designated Areas

This park is a day use only park. 

The river is seasonally open for fishing.

Kayaking only allowed downstream of Twin Falls.



Bird Watching



Hiking, Walking, Rolling and Running

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Rock Climbing


Automated Pay Station

Accessible Restrooms

ADA Buildings



Picnic Tables

Accessible Parking


Accessible Trails

Bike Trails

Hiking Trails

Park features






Mountain View


Rocky Beach

Seasonal Wildflowers




Wildlife Viewing


  • Dogs Allowed on Leash
  • Fires Allowed in Designated Areas

This park is a day use only park. 

The river is seasonally open for fishing.

Kayaking only allowed downstream of Twin Falls.

Map & visitor guide

47.4359436, -121.7106705

A short 45-minute drive east of Seattle, on the western slopes of the Cascade Mountains, sits this day-use park providing a trip through the lush forest to view soaring cliffs, a rushing river and sweeping waterfalls.

Picnic areas

South Fork Picnic Area provides river access for anglers as well as first-come, first-served picnic tables and grills next to the Hall Creek Play Field or along the Snoqualmie River.  


Cedar Falls Trailhead

Access the western end of the long-distance Palouse to Cascades State Park Trail and the popular Cedar Butte Trail. Cedar Butte Trail is family-friendly for a gentle hike to the 1,870-foot summit of Cedar Butte. Take in views of the Boxley Blowout, a crater left from a landslide and flood that destroyed the downstream town of Edgewick in 1918.

Far Side Trailhead

Ideal for hikers and rock climbers, access the trails and crags in the Middle Fork Natural Resource Conservation Area. Hike the summit trail to Dirty Harry’s Peak to take in views of the Upper Snoqualmie Valley and Alpine Lakes Wilderness Area. Rock climbers have access to six separate climbing areas that range in difficulty from 5.5 to 5.12c.

Homestead Valley Trailhead

Start at Homestead Valley Trailhead for a variety of outdoor activities, hike on the Palouse to Cascades State Park Trail to Twin Falls Trail or access Deception Crags and Mount Washington climbing areas.

Twin Falls Trailhead

Access the river for fishing or kayaking or hike the trail to view waterfalls.

Interpretive opportunities

Start near the riverside picnic area to walk the interpretive trail through old-growth trees to learn about the Snoqualmie Wagon Road that ran from Ellensburg to Seattle in the 1800s.