Randy May Family in Hillsboro Oregon

August 14, 2016

​Hiking near Seaside Oregon

Filed under: Uncategorized — rmay4 @ 7:49 pm

We are planning a couple days in Gearhart and wanted to do a little hiking while there. Here are some of the options we found. We should have a fun trip .

 http://www.everytrail.com/guide/historic-coast-mountain-hike-seaside-oregon

 
http://www.wikiloc.com/wikiloc/view.do?id=881018 half mile walk in seaside

 
http://www.alltrails.com/trail/us/oregon/saddle-mountain

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http://www.alltrails.com/trail/us/oregon/soapstone-lake-trail 3.8 mile hike easy 

http://www.oregonhikers.org/forum/viewtopic.php?f=8&t=12945
Soapstone Lake-

-1.5 miles (plus a .9 mile loop around the lake)

-Elevation gain 250 Feet

-Clatsop State Forest-Soapstone Lake

Directions: Highway 26 west to Highway 53, head south 4.8 miles and turn left on gravel road signed-Soapstone Trailhead. Follow gravel road to trail head.

http://forestlegacy.org.s57429.gridserver.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/12/Soapstone-Lake-Template.pdf&sa=U&ved=0ahUKEwjCzovw-8HOAhVQ3GMKHaTBCYMQFggYMAU&usg=AFQjCNETK0Z6sp5DlHof2BWDvXbwD_zEqQ

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http://www.alltrails.com/trail/us/oregon/oregon-beaches 3.4 miles seaside

 
http://www.wikiloc.com/wikiloc/view.do?id=881018 half mile walk in seaside

 
Bloom Lake 1.4 mileshttp://www.alltrails.com/trail/us/oregon/bloom-lake-trail

Haystack Rock hike
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Ecola: The trail to Crescent Beach, a rock-lined cove between Chapman and Ecola points, is one of the park’s gems. Another is the trail that connects Ecola Point with Indian Beach, with its glimpses of Tillamook Rock Lighthouse perched on an island a mile offshore. This state park is on the north side of Cannon Beach.
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Nehalem river area several trails and camping train tracks. 
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Oswald West: The state park just north of Manzanita has two classic sections of the Oregon Coast Trail. The trail to the Cape Falcon headland takes in views of Cape Meares, Short Sand Beach and Neahkahnie Mountain. The hike to the top of Neahkahnie Mountain is the park’s other gem.

 
Bayocean Spit: Separating Tillamook Bay from the ocean, Bayocean Spit has a surprisingly remote feel because the only land access to the spit is from the south. That leaves a four-mile walk to the spit’s tip, farther than most hikers like to go in the sand. But if you do make it that far, return on the bay side, where an old road makes for easier walking.

 
Cape Lookout: One of Oregon’s best whale-watching sites, Cape Lookout State Park juts two miles into the ocean north of Pacific City. On a calm spring day, you can nearly always spot Alaska-bound whales spouting off the tip of the cape. Watch for resident whales in summer, too.

 
Cascade Head: A rare coastal grassland crowns the top of Cascade Head, where the view encompasses the Salmon River estuary and the long stretch of beach that fronts Lincoln City. The Nature Conservancy, which manages 300 acres atop the south side of the cape, asks that hikers stay on the trail to avoid trampling the rare Oregon silverspot butterfly and its habitat.
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http://www.seasidevacationhomes.com/Hiking.htm  — tillamook head
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