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The community of Thorp may be best known to most Greenway travelers for the massive fruit stand bearing its name at Exit 101. The unincorporated town behind the fruit stand is made up of three dozen homes (give or take), a post office, a K-12 school, and a fire station. On the far edge of
One of the things I love most about birds is that you can find them almost anywhere — from city parks to remote wilderness. And because you find different birds in different habitats, looking for birds can be a great way to discover and explore new places, or perhaps appreciate a familiar place in a
With 1.5 million acres of land spanning from Seattle to Ellensburg, there’s plenty of outdoor fun to be had in the Mountains to Sound Greenway. When the snow starts to fly, it doesn’t mean you have to hole up indoors. There are many winter hiking trails that remain relatively snow-free, so bundle up and head
As we look toward 2020 and a new decade(!), we wanted to take a moment to reflect on the last ten years of Greenway work. From the building of Mailbox Peak to our designation as a National Heritage Area, and every big project in between, the last ten years have been busy with our partners
At the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust, we appreciate a good river. We travel trails alongside them, rebuild bridges across them, and plant thousands of trees along their banks to shade and cool their waters. Recently, a group of Greenway Explorers had a chance to get out and float on one. On June 15th more
Thanks to the community who answered the call to support the Teanaway, volunteering to help several important campground cleanups and fencing projects ahead of the busy summer season.
Not long after establishing our first full-time staffperson on the east side of the Greenway, we realized something: if we were going to be able to help Yakima Basin partners with trail work, tree planting efforts, or volunteer projects, we needed a local supply of tools. A couple trips over Snoqualmie Pass with truckbeds full
Greenway Trust volunteers improved salmon habitat, built trail, maintained tread, and fostered community together this year. From Discovery Park, through the Middle Fork Valley, to Thorp Mountain and beyond, you have left a positive impact. Thank you. Your dedication inspires our vision, and your work allows our mission to be turned into action. Thank you for volunteering this year!
After this summer’s successful Teanaway Volunteer Workparty, we want to see and share all the ways people play in the Teanaway. The Teanaway Community Forest Advisory Committee has created a photo contest to spotlight the features and activities that draw visitors to this landscape. The rules are simple: enter one of five categories, ‘Teanaway at
The Towns to Teanaway planning turned into a big day of volunteer action. More than 300 REI executives and store managers turned out to build 2.3 miles of trail from the border of the Roslyn Urban Forest to the top of the Cle Elum Ridge.
Teanaway Community Forest
This campgrounds is located on the north fork of the Teanaway River. Garbage is not collected, pack out all trash. Campfires permitted within approved fire rings unless there is a burn ban. It is open year round but is not plowed in the winter.
Water access area, no boat launch but can put small craft in from the gravel beach. Fish species Burbot, Kokanee, Suckerfish, Bull Trout (char), cuttthroat trout, eastern brook trout, lake trout, rainbow trout, whitefish
Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest
Not accessible until the snow has melted off in early summer. Campground can be used year round but it is not serviced from fall to spring. Please pack-out trash. Campgrounds can accommodate tends, trailers, campers and RVs.