Wendy’s Guidebook To Everett & Seattle Area

Wendy & Greg

Wendy’s Guidebook To Everett & Seattle Area

Sightseeing in Seattle
20 Best Things to Do in Everett, Washington Everett, WA area is filled with activities for explorers and adventurers. The long tradition of aviation is celebrated in several museums as well as in the Boeing Factory Tour, while art and culture find a prominent place in Everett and its neighboring towns. Local farms, family-oriented sporting venues, and world-class theaters only add to the rich possibilities for a trip to greater Everett. Hours/availability may have changed. 1. Evergreen Arboretum & Gardens: A natural highlight of Washington that shows off the ecological beauty of the Northwest region in its numerous plants and flowers. The arboretum was founded in 1963 and today includes 3.5 acres of territory spanning ten distinct garden areas. Some examples of these themed gardens are the Northwest Native Plant Trail, the Rock Garden, the Viewing Mound, and the Japanese Maple Grove. Winding among them are sculpture-lined paths accessible to all, even children and people with limited mobility. Because of its commitment to teaching visitors about its flora, Evergreen regularly schedules tours and educational programs. 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-257-8597   2. Schack Art Center: Adds some visual culture to downtown Everett in a facility packed with a diverse set of exhibits. Like other galleries, it displays works from local, regional, and international artists, specifically highlighting young craftsmen. Collections featuring a number of different mediums and styles rotate regularly, meaning there is always something new on at the Schack. The center also stands out thanks to its state-of-the-art open glassblowing studio, in which patrons can see artists at work on new projects. And, in addition to its function as a museum and gallery, Schack Art Center also serves as an educational venue; art classes are regularly offered for both children and adults. 2921 Hoyt Ave., Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-259-5050   3. Everett Farmers Market: Founded in 1994 in a vacant parking lot, today the Everett Farmers Market is a thriving community market situated at the Port of Everett. Equipped with electricity and other modern amenities, the market has vendors of all stripes, including farmers, home growers, artists, packaged food vendors, and restaurateurs. The list of purveyors numbers in the hundreds and each participant offers unique local specialty foods or crafts. The Everett Farmers Market has convenient features like its own wooden tokens that allow market-goers to pay by credit card and dedicated kid-oriented vendor booths. Additionally, the venue has a special nutrition program and live music on the weekends. Sundays - Hewitt and Wetmore Avenues, Everett, WA 98201   4. Imagine Children's Museum: A highly rated children's museum that focuses on supporting child development through both guided and free play. The museum was founded in 1991 as part of a local effort to create a space where children and families could play and learn with one another. The exhibits are varied in nature and include a water play area, an art studio, a model farm, an imagined restaurant, and a zone exclusively for children aged 3 and under. The roof of the museum is also set up for fun, with paleontology and music sections to be enjoyed when the weather permits. 1502 Wall St, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-258-1006   5.All Star Fishing Charters: Although many associate fishing trips with warmer climes, salmon charters are a popular way to enjoy the outdoors around Everett, Washington. All Star Fishing Charters specializes in salmon fishing trips, taking guests out on the calm, beautiful waters of the Puget Sound. The company offers trips all year round, canceling only when the weather makes the water unsafe for boats. Outside of salmon season, All Star fishes for the best species in a given year and charters to river destinations are also available. In addition to catching dinner, All Star Fishing Charters patrons also have the chance to spot whales, porpoise, seals, sea lions, and a number of bird species that live out near the water. 720 Waverly Ave, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-252-4188   6.Carleton Farms: Is conveniently located a mere 5 miles outside Everett, is a family farm with plenty of fun for children and adults alike. Carleton Farms originally specialized in dairy production, but today the farm uses sustainable techniques to produce a range of crops, many of which are available at its on-site farmers market. In the fall, the farm comes alive with festivities such as hay rides, pumpkin picking, and corn mazes as well as more adventurous pursuits like zombie paintball, a pumpkin cannon, and zip-lining. A kitchen here serves home-style refreshments and the farm also provides venues for children's birthday parties and weddings. 630 Sunnyside Blvd SE, Lake Stevens, WA 98258, Phone: 425-334-2297 7.Flying Heritage & Combat Museum: A unique assemblage of historical aircraft and related items from the United States, the United Kingdom, Japan, Russia, and Germany. Although the collection is privately owned by business mogul and Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen, it has been open to the public since 2004. To accommodate its more sizeable pieces, the Flying Heritage Collection has been placed in two airplane hangars. The first of these focuses on the role of the United States and other major players in World War II and the aviation technologies they employed in the fight, while the second delves more deeply into how aircraft faced different environmental and battle conditions during the war. 3407 109th Street SW, Everett, WA 98204, Phone: 877-FHC-3404   8.Future of Flight Aviation Center and Boeing Tour: The Future of Flight Aviation Center in Mukilteo, WA, is the first stop on an exciting tour of the Boeing factory, where some of the world's most famous aircraft are produced. The museum opened at the end of 2005 and since then has housed interesting exhibits on modern aviation, including working airplane engines, video presentations, an observation deck, and an area where visitors can design their own planes. From here, the tour continues to the Boeing production site itself, where the 747, 767, 777, and 787 Dreamliner lines are manufactured. At the factory, the tour covers the entire construction and testing process for these commercial planes. 8415 Paine Field Blvd., Mukilteo, WA 98275, Phone: 425-438-8100 9.Hibulb Cultural Center & Natural History Preserve: One-of-a-kind museum facility that aims to educate the public about the history, traditions, and beliefs of the Tulalip tribes. These people, who are the successors to a group of tribes that signed the Treaty of Point Elliott, make their home on a 22,000-acre reservation north of Everett. The cultural center itself covers 50 acres of territory and its exhibits highlight the lands historically settled by the Tulalip people, their reverence for the cedar tree, and the bases of many of their spiritual values. The museum's Canoe Hall includes archaeological artifacts and canoes from throughout the history of the tribes. 6410 23rd Avenue NE, Tulalip, WA 98271, Phone: 360-716-2600   10. Howarth Park: A lovely beach and park area on the Washington coast bordered by Possession Sound. Although often overshadowed by the more popular Edmonds Marina, this beach has a calmer, more outdoorsy feel and gives guests space to stretch their legs and hang out. The beach, which can be reached via a short walk through the woods, has access to the sound and stunning views of the nearby Olympia and Cascade mountains. The park has a number of convenient facilities, such as picnic tables, hiking trails, an observation point, and a playground, and the area includes a dog park where voice-trained pups are allowed to enjoy themselves off-leash. 1127 Olympic Blvd, Everett, WA 98203, Phone: 425-257-8300   11.Everett Silvertips: In the Pacific Northwest, hockey is king. Fortunately, the Everett area has its own junior hockey team, the Everett Silvertips, which play in the Xfinity Arena, a large complex with more than 8,000 seats for spectators. The team has launched the careers of such famous NHL players as Ryan Murray, Zach Hamill, and Radko Gudas. The Silvertips are named after the silvertip bear and the green-and-silver boys of the team are represented by Lincoln, their ferocious yet friendly mascot. Matches are often accompanied by promotions, such as giveaways of goodies like blankets, hats, and magnets, plus contests and raffles for larger ticket prizes. 2000 Hewitt Ave, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-252-5100 12.Jetty Island: A summer hotspot located just off Everett's coast in Possession Sound. The islandd covers a stretch of 2 miles of manmade beach territory perfect for relaxing in the warmer months of the year. During its open season, a free ferry transports beachgoers from the mainland to the island and back. Jetty Island is also a lauded destination for kiteboarding, thanks to its shallow waters and predictable winds. Despite being a human creation, it provides a habitat for a number of bird species, including the Caspian tern, glaucous-winged gull, and short-billed dowitcher. Although known as a beach destination, the inland area of the island also has a short hiking trail.   13.Legion Memorial Park: An 18.5-acre green space located on a bluff overlooking Port Gardner Bay, gives the city of Everett both stunning views and a functional recreation area. In terms of sports facilities, the park contains a basketball court, baseball and softball fields, and a tennis court. For a more laidback visit, guests can make use of the playground and picnic shelter or walk along one of the park's trails. The park is actually located on the campus of Western Washington University and its grounds include Legion Hall and Evergreen Arboretum and Gardens, both of which can be rented out for events. 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-257-8300 14. Mukilteo Lighthouse & Waterfront: The Mukilteo Lighthouse lights up the coast along Possession Sound, providing navigational signals for passing ships and a sight of beauty for those who visit the area. The lighthouse sits on the territory of a park, which includes 1,500 feet of public sandy beaches. Built in the 1950s, the quaint red and white structure is maintained by the Mukilteo Historical Society. Inside, exhibits discuss the history of the light station and present artifacts from its celebrated past. The park outside the station boasts high accessibility, a picturesque walkway, and convenient amenities such as a volleyball net, picnic tables, and fire pits. 609 Front St, Mukilteo, WA 98275, Phone: 425-263-8180 15.Museum of Flight Restoration Center: While the main facility of the Museum of Flight sits in the city of Tukwila, its restoration center is located on Everett's Paine Field. The building here has over 23,000 square feet of area lined with different aviation restoration projects taken on by the museum's committed volunteers. At any given time, about 39 individual projects are underway in the space and during a tour of the restoration center, guests can see the magic as it happens. On the tour, volunteers discuss the work that goes into making the antique planes ready for exhibition and visitors are permitted to walk around the hangar and take an up-close peek at the aircraft themselves. 2909 100th St. SW, Everett, WA 98204, Phone: 206-764-5700   16. Everett Aquasox: The Everett Aquasox are a minor league baseball team affiliated with Seattle's MLB club, the Mariners. Giants of the sport like Ken Griffey Jr. got their starts with this club before moving on to storied careers in the major leagues. Everett's small stadium, which seats about 3,700 fans, provides an intimate atmosphere to enjoy games and fun entertainment in between innings. Like many minor league teams, the team not only plays baseball at a high level, but also offers a jovial, kid-oriented atmosphere, a fact confirmed by its whimsical tropical frog team logo and mascot. The stadium even has its own fun zone, with games like fast pitch, a bouncy house, and a basketball hoop. 3802 Broadway, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-258-3673   17. Spencer Island Park: Certainly one of the best spots near Everett to escape civilization and commune with nature. The island is situated in the Snohomish River Estuary, which is where the freshwater habitat of the Snohomish River meets the salt water from Port Gardner Bay. Wildlife abounds on the island; shorebirds and waterfowl are most commonly seen, but river otters, coyotes, deer, and other small creatures also call the park home. Although Spencer Island's largest loop trail has been lost, a small walking path remains on the southern part of the island and the dike-top trail system provides both paths and excellent observation sites. 5033 4th St. SE, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-388-6600   18. The Historic Everett Theatre: The Theatre has been wowing patrons since 1901 with the interesting and varied performances that grace its stage. The theater, which was rebuilt after a 1923 fire into the classically beautiful building it continues to occupy to this day, is a favorite intimate venue for music concerts and other events like movie showings. The vintage Everett creates a cozy atmosphere with red velvet seats and a large stage that is visible from throughout the venue, even from its second-floor balcony. Although small at a seating capacity of 809, the Historic Everett Theatre still draws in big-name performers and is equipped with all the expected amenities, including a concession stand. 2911 Colby Ave, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-258-6766 19. Village Theatre: Based in the city of Issaquah but also operates in Everett, prides itself as a leader in developing and producing musicals for the stage. The theater's locations have a constantly updated schedule of traditional and contemporary musical theater productions, including fan favorites that lovers of musicals are sure to know. The Village also creates and produces its own original musicals, a fact few local theaters can brag about; in total, 150 new pieces have been launched at this venue. Additionally, the facility holds a wide range of educational programs, including everything from their signature KIDSTAGE classes and acting camps to internships and specialized institutes. 2710 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-257-6393   20. Wallace Falls State Park: With its prime location that includes three lakes and two rivers, Wallace Falls State Park makes for a stunning and enjoyable place to spend either a few hours or a few days. The park spans a whopping 4,375 acres on the western side of the Cascade Mountains and the landscape here does not disappoint. Some particularly noteworthy features of the park are the falls that give it its name, coniferous forests, streams, and rocky cliffs. Wallace Falls State Park has many useful amenities, such as kitchen and picnic shelters and a campground area. Visitors can enjoy hiking, boating, bird watching, snowshoeing, and fishing here, depending on the season. 14503 Wallace Lake Road, Gold Bar, WA 98251, Phone: 360-793-0420
Everett
20 Best Things to Do in Everett, Washington Everett, WA area is filled with activities for explorers and adventurers. The long tradition of aviation is celebrated in several museums as well as in the Boeing Factory Tour, while art and culture find a prominent place in Everett and its neighboring towns. Local farms, family-oriented sporting venues, and world-class theaters only add to the rich possibilities for a trip to greater Everett. Hours/availability may have changed. 1. Evergreen Arboretum & Gardens: A natural highlight of Washington that shows off the ecological beauty of the Northwest region in its numerous plants and flowers. The arboretum was founded in 1963 and today includes 3.5 acres of territory spanning ten distinct garden areas. Some examples of these themed gardens are the Northwest Native Plant Trail, the Rock Garden, the Viewing Mound, and the Japanese Maple Grove. Winding among them are sculpture-lined paths accessible to all, even children and people with limited mobility. Because of its commitment to teaching visitors about its flora, Evergreen regularly schedules tours and educational programs. 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-257-8597   2. Schack Art Center: Adds some visual culture to downtown Everett in a facility packed with a diverse set of exhibits. Like other galleries, it displays works from local, regional, and international artists, specifically highlighting young craftsmen. Collections featuring a number of different mediums and styles rotate regularly, meaning there is always something new on at the Schack. The center also stands out thanks to its state-of-the-art open glassblowing studio, in which patrons can see artists at work on new projects. And, in addition to its function as a museum and gallery, Schack Art Center also serves as an educational venue; art classes are regularly offered for both children and adults. 2921 Hoyt Ave., Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-259-5050   3. Everett Farmers Market: Founded in 1994 in a vacant parking lot, today the Everett Farmers Market is a thriving community market situated at the Port of Everett. Equipped with electricity and other modern amenities, the market has vendors of all stripes, including farmers, home growers, artists, packaged food vendors, and restaurateurs. The list of purveyors numbers in the hundreds and each participant offers unique local specialty foods or crafts. The Everett Farmers Market has convenient features like its own wooden tokens that allow market-goers to pay by credit card and dedicated kid-oriented vendor booths. Additionally, the venue has a special nutrition program and live music on the weekends. Sundays - Hewitt and Wetmore Avenues, Everett, WA 98201   4. Imagine Children's Museum: A highly rated children's museum that focuses on supporting child development through both guided and free play. The museum was founded in 1991 as part of a local effort to create a space where children and families could play and learn with one another. The exhibits are varied in nature and include a water play area, an art studio, a model farm, an imagined restaurant, and a zone exclusively for children aged 3 and under. The roof of the museum is also set up for fun, with paleontology and music sections to be enjoyed when the weather permits. 1502 Wall St, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-258-1006   5.All Star Fishing Charters: Although many associate fishing trips with warmer climes, salmon charters are a popular way to enjoy the outdoors around Everett, Washington. All Star Fishing Charters specializes in salmon fishing trips, taking guests out on the calm, beautiful waters of the Puget Sound. The company offers trips all year round, canceling only when the weather makes the water unsafe for boats. Outside of salmon season, All Star fishes for the best species in a given year and charters to river destinations are also available. In addition to catching dinner, All Star Fishing Charters patrons also have the chance to spot whales, porpoise, seals, sea lions, and a number of bird species that live out near the water. 720 Waverly Ave, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-252-4188   6.Carleton Farms: Is conveniently located a mere 5 miles outside Everett, is a family farm with plenty of fun for children and adults alike. Carleton Farms originally specialized in dairy production, but today the farm uses sustainable techniques to produce a range of crops, many of which are available at its on-site farmers market. In the fall, the farm comes alive with festivities such as hay rides, pumpkin picking, and corn mazes as well as more adventurous pursuits like zombie paintball, a pumpkin cannon, and zip-lining. A kitchen here serves home-style refreshments and the farm also provides venues for children's birthday parties and weddings. 630 Sunnyside Blvd SE, Lake Stevens, WA 98258, Phone: 425-334-2297 7.Flying Heritage & Combat Museum: A unique assemblage of historical aircraft and related items from the United States, the United Kingdom, Japan, Russia, and Germany. Although the collection is privately owned by business mogul and Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen, it has been open to the public since 2004. To accommodate its more sizeable pieces, the Flying Heritage Collection has been placed in two airplane hangars. The first of these focuses on the role of the United States and other major players in World War II and the aviation technologies they employed in the fight, while the second delves more deeply into how aircraft faced different environmental and battle conditions during the war. 3407 109th Street SW, Everett, WA 98204, Phone: 877-FHC-3404   8.Future of Flight Aviation Center and Boeing Tour: The Future of Flight Aviation Center in Mukilteo, WA, is the first stop on an exciting tour of the Boeing factory, where some of the world's most famous aircraft are produced. The museum opened at the end of 2005 and since then has housed interesting exhibits on modern aviation, including working airplane engines, video presentations, an observation deck, and an area where visitors can design their own planes. From here, the tour continues to the Boeing production site itself, where the 747, 767, 777, and 787 Dreamliner lines are manufactured. At the factory, the tour covers the entire construction and testing process for these commercial planes. 8415 Paine Field Blvd., Mukilteo, WA 98275, Phone: 425-438-8100 9.Hibulb Cultural Center & Natural History Preserve: One-of-a-kind museum facility that aims to educate the public about the history, traditions, and beliefs of the Tulalip tribes. These people, who are the successors to a group of tribes that signed the Treaty of Point Elliott, make their home on a 22,000-acre reservation north of Everett. The cultural center itself covers 50 acres of territory and its exhibits highlight the lands historically settled by the Tulalip people, their reverence for the cedar tree, and the bases of many of their spiritual values. The museum's Canoe Hall includes archaeological artifacts and canoes from throughout the history of the tribes. 6410 23rd Avenue NE, Tulalip, WA 98271, Phone: 360-716-2600   10. Howarth Park: A lovely beach and park area on the Washington coast bordered by Possession Sound. Although often overshadowed by the more popular Edmonds Marina, this beach has a calmer, more outdoorsy feel and gives guests space to stretch their legs and hang out. The beach, which can be reached via a short walk through the woods, has access to the sound and stunning views of the nearby Olympia and Cascade mountains. The park has a number of convenient facilities, such as picnic tables, hiking trails, an observation point, and a playground, and the area includes a dog park where voice-trained pups are allowed to enjoy themselves off-leash. 1127 Olympic Blvd, Everett, WA 98203, Phone: 425-257-8300   11.Everett Silvertips: In the Pacific Northwest, hockey is king. Fortunately, the Everett area has its own junior hockey team, the Everett Silvertips, which play in the Xfinity Arena, a large complex with more than 8,000 seats for spectators. The team has launched the careers of such famous NHL players as Ryan Murray, Zach Hamill, and Radko Gudas. The Silvertips are named after the silvertip bear and the green-and-silver boys of the team are represented by Lincoln, their ferocious yet friendly mascot. Matches are often accompanied by promotions, such as giveaways of goodies like blankets, hats, and magnets, plus contests and raffles for larger ticket prizes. 2000 Hewitt Ave, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-252-5100 12.Jetty Island: A summer hotspot located just off Everett's coast in Possession Sound. The islandd covers a stretch of 2 miles of manmade beach territory perfect for relaxing in the warmer months of the year. During its open season, a free ferry transports beachgoers from the mainland to the island and back. Jetty Island is also a lauded destination for kiteboarding, thanks to its shallow waters and predictable winds. Despite being a human creation, it provides a habitat for a number of bird species, including the Caspian tern, glaucous-winged gull, and short-billed dowitcher. Although known as a beach destination, the inland area of the island also has a short hiking trail.   13.Legion Memorial Park: An 18.5-acre green space located on a bluff overlooking Port Gardner Bay, gives the city of Everett both stunning views and a functional recreation area. In terms of sports facilities, the park contains a basketball court, baseball and softball fields, and a tennis court. For a more laidback visit, guests can make use of the playground and picnic shelter or walk along one of the park's trails. The park is actually located on the campus of Western Washington University and its grounds include Legion Hall and Evergreen Arboretum and Gardens, both of which can be rented out for events. 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-257-8300 14. Mukilteo Lighthouse & Waterfront: The Mukilteo Lighthouse lights up the coast along Possession Sound, providing navigational signals for passing ships and a sight of beauty for those who visit the area. The lighthouse sits on the territory of a park, which includes 1,500 feet of public sandy beaches. Built in the 1950s, the quaint red and white structure is maintained by the Mukilteo Historical Society. Inside, exhibits discuss the history of the light station and present artifacts from its celebrated past. The park outside the station boasts high accessibility, a picturesque walkway, and convenient amenities such as a volleyball net, picnic tables, and fire pits. 609 Front St, Mukilteo, WA 98275, Phone: 425-263-8180 15.Museum of Flight Restoration Center: While the main facility of the Museum of Flight sits in the city of Tukwila, its restoration center is located on Everett's Paine Field. The building here has over 23,000 square feet of area lined with different aviation restoration projects taken on by the museum's committed volunteers. At any given time, about 39 individual projects are underway in the space and during a tour of the restoration center, guests can see the magic as it happens. On the tour, volunteers discuss the work that goes into making the antique planes ready for exhibition and visitors are permitted to walk around the hangar and take an up-close peek at the aircraft themselves. 2909 100th St. SW, Everett, WA 98204, Phone: 206-764-5700   16. Everett Aquasox: The Everett Aquasox are a minor league baseball team affiliated with Seattle's MLB club, the Mariners. Giants of the sport like Ken Griffey Jr. got their starts with this club before moving on to storied careers in the major leagues. Everett's small stadium, which seats about 3,700 fans, provides an intimate atmosphere to enjoy games and fun entertainment in between innings. Like many minor league teams, the team not only plays baseball at a high level, but also offers a jovial, kid-oriented atmosphere, a fact confirmed by its whimsical tropical frog team logo and mascot. The stadium even has its own fun zone, with games like fast pitch, a bouncy house, and a basketball hoop. 3802 Broadway, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-258-3673   17. Spencer Island Park: Certainly one of the best spots near Everett to escape civilization and commune with nature. The island is situated in the Snohomish River Estuary, which is where the freshwater habitat of the Snohomish River meets the salt water from Port Gardner Bay. Wildlife abounds on the island; shorebirds and waterfowl are most commonly seen, but river otters, coyotes, deer, and other small creatures also call the park home. Although Spencer Island's largest loop trail has been lost, a small walking path remains on the southern part of the island and the dike-top trail system provides both paths and excellent observation sites. 5033 4th St. SE, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-388-6600   18. The Historic Everett Theatre: The Theatre has been wowing patrons since 1901 with the interesting and varied performances that grace its stage. The theater, which was rebuilt after a 1923 fire into the classically beautiful building it continues to occupy to this day, is a favorite intimate venue for music concerts and other events like movie showings. The vintage Everett creates a cozy atmosphere with red velvet seats and a large stage that is visible from throughout the venue, even from its second-floor balcony. Although small at a seating capacity of 809, the Historic Everett Theatre still draws in big-name performers and is equipped with all the expected amenities, including a concession stand. 2911 Colby Ave, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-258-6766 19. Village Theatre: Based in the city of Issaquah but also operates in Everett, prides itself as a leader in developing and producing musicals for the stage. The theater's locations have a constantly updated schedule of traditional and contemporary musical theater productions, including fan favorites that lovers of musicals are sure to know. The Village also creates and produces its own original musicals, a fact few local theaters can brag about; in total, 150 new pieces have been launched at this venue. Additionally, the facility holds a wide range of educational programs, including everything from their signature KIDSTAGE classes and acting camps to internships and specialized institutes. 2710 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201, Phone: 425-257-6393   20. Wallace Falls State Park: With its prime location that includes three lakes and two rivers, Wallace Falls State Park makes for a stunning and enjoyable place to spend either a few hours or a few days. The park spans a whopping 4,375 acres on the western side of the Cascade Mountains and the landscape here does not disappoint. Some particularly noteworthy features of the park are the falls that give it its name, coniferous forests, streams, and rocky cliffs. Wallace Falls State Park has many useful amenities, such as kitchen and picnic shelters and a campground area. Visitors can enjoy hiking, boating, bird watching, snowshoeing, and fishing here, depending on the season. 14503 Wallace Lake Road, Gold Bar, WA 98251, Phone: 360-793-0420
Discover Seattle’s original neighborhood, Pioneer Square, on this guided walking tour. Explore the underground pathways that were built in the southwest corner of the Emerald City more than 120 years ago. Learn about Seattle’s history and the events that transformed this once-small Indigenous dwelling place into one of the most popular and thriving cities in the United States. Each small-group tour is unique, with insider tips from a professional, local guide. Enjoy a walking tour of old Seattle Discover Pioneer Square, the Emerald City’s original neighborhood Learn about Seattle’s history and the events that led to its beginnings Compare modern-day Pioneer Square with that of yesteryear Small group ensures a personalized experience
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Seattle Underground Tour
102 Cherry Street
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Discover Seattle’s original neighborhood, Pioneer Square, on this guided walking tour. Explore the underground pathways that were built in the southwest corner of the Emerald City more than 120 years ago. Learn about Seattle’s history and the events that transformed this once-small Indigenous dwelling place into one of the most popular and thriving cities in the United States. Each small-group tour is unique, with insider tips from a professional, local guide. Enjoy a walking tour of old Seattle Discover Pioneer Square, the Emerald City’s original neighborhood Learn about Seattle’s history and the events that led to its beginnings Compare modern-day Pioneer Square with that of yesteryear Small group ensures a personalized experience
The Market Theater Gum Wall is a brick wall covered in used chewing gum located in an alleyway in Post Alley under Pike Place Market in Downtown Seattle. Much like Bubblegum Alley in San Luis Obispo, California, the Market Theater Gum Wall is a local landmark. Located in: Pike Place Market Address: 1428 Post Alley, Seattle, WA 98101
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The Gum Wall
1428 Post Alley
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The Market Theater Gum Wall is a brick wall covered in used chewing gum located in an alleyway in Post Alley under Pike Place Market in Downtown Seattle. Much like Bubblegum Alley in San Luis Obispo, California, the Market Theater Gum Wall is a local landmark. Located in: Pike Place Market Address: 1428 Post Alley, Seattle, WA 98101
Seattle’s Space Needle, one of the Pacific Northwest’s most distinctive icons, rises 605 feet (184 meters) above the city. Once the tallest structure west of the Mississippi River at the time of its construction—built for the 1962 World’s Fair—the tower features a rotating restaurant and an observation deck at 520 feet (158 meters) with 360-degree panoramic views over Seattle and its surroundings.
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מחט החלל
400 Broad St
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Seattle’s Space Needle, one of the Pacific Northwest’s most distinctive icons, rises 605 feet (184 meters) above the city. Once the tallest structure west of the Mississippi River at the time of its construction—built for the 1962 World’s Fair—the tower features a rotating restaurant and an observation deck at 520 feet (158 meters) with 360-degree panoramic views over Seattle and its surroundings.
The cold, dark waters around Seattle hide an abundance of marine life, from orca whales to giant Pacific octopus to otters and salmon. The Seattle Aquarium helps visitors access this rich underwater world without getting wet. The experience involves touch tanks, daily dive shows, and plenty of exhibits showing off the area’s sea life.
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Seattle Aquarium Gift Shop
1483 Alaskan Way
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The cold, dark waters around Seattle hide an abundance of marine life, from orca whales to giant Pacific octopus to otters and salmon. The Seattle Aquarium helps visitors access this rich underwater world without getting wet. The experience involves touch tanks, daily dive shows, and plenty of exhibits showing off the area’s sea life.
Take a ride in the state-of-the-art "flying theater" that will transport you on an aerial adventure above one of America's most scenic and beautiful states, Washington. Wings over Washington is currently the most state-of-the-art theater in the world using 5K cameras; innovative art laser projection; drones for image capture; MUSHROOM VR™, and a ground-breaking surround sound system. Once you are strapped into your theater seat, you will experience an amazing journey as a "spirit eagle" sweeps you upward into flight across the state of Washington. You will see amazing sights and experience the smells of Washington as you dive down the seaside cliffs through the morning mists of the Olympic National Forest and Mt. Rainier to the San Juan Islands and on to the spectacular beauty of the Cascades and the awe-inspiring Snoqualmie Falls to the wild whitewater of the Tieton River and the kaleidoscopic wonder of the Walla Walla Valley Balloon Stampede then back to Elliot Bay to bank around the Seattle Great Wheel as a sensational fireworks display begins and then slowly landing back to where the journey all began.
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Wings Over Washington
1301 Alaskan Way
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Take a ride in the state-of-the-art "flying theater" that will transport you on an aerial adventure above one of America's most scenic and beautiful states, Washington. Wings over Washington is currently the most state-of-the-art theater in the world using 5K cameras; innovative art laser projection; drones for image capture; MUSHROOM VR™, and a ground-breaking surround sound system. Once you are strapped into your theater seat, you will experience an amazing journey as a "spirit eagle" sweeps you upward into flight across the state of Washington. You will see amazing sights and experience the smells of Washington as you dive down the seaside cliffs through the morning mists of the Olympic National Forest and Mt. Rainier to the San Juan Islands and on to the spectacular beauty of the Cascades and the awe-inspiring Snoqualmie Falls to the wild whitewater of the Tieton River and the kaleidoscopic wonder of the Walla Walla Valley Balloon Stampede then back to Elliot Bay to bank around the Seattle Great Wheel as a sensational fireworks display begins and then slowly landing back to where the journey all began.
a clock tower lit up at night THE SEATTLE GREAT WHEEL LIGHT SHOWS Come down and enjoy one of our many LED light shows! The Seattle Great Wheel is covered in over 500,000 LED lights! We have colorful light show displays that usually run every Friday, Saturday, and Sunday from pm-10pm. Mid week, we typically illuminate just the ring beam. Keep an eye out on holidays and game days for special themed light shows-they are especially fun to watch. We also do Custom Light shows. If you are getting married, have a special event, or want to do a baby gender reveal, we would love to be a part of your event. We can program an array of patterns, letters, colors and designs. Come and join us for our NEW Great Wheel Private Dining featuring food from The Fishermans's Restaurant and Bar. Enjoy a spectacular dinner and view of the Puget Sound. Let our amazing chef prepare for you a lovely 4-course dinner and pair it with a great bottle of Red or White wine to compliment your dining experience. This dining experience is designed for a party of 4 minimal and the menu will be a pre-set menu. Being that's it a pre-set dinner, there will be no substitutions or modifications accommodated.
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The Seattle Great Wheel
1301 Alaskan Way
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a clock tower lit up at night THE SEATTLE GREAT WHEEL LIGHT SHOWS Come down and enjoy one of our many LED light shows! The Seattle Great Wheel is covered in over 500,000 LED lights! We have colorful light show displays that usually run every Friday, Saturday, and Sunday from pm-10pm. Mid week, we typically illuminate just the ring beam. Keep an eye out on holidays and game days for special themed light shows-they are especially fun to watch. We also do Custom Light shows. If you are getting married, have a special event, or want to do a baby gender reveal, we would love to be a part of your event. We can program an array of patterns, letters, colors and designs. Come and join us for our NEW Great Wheel Private Dining featuring food from The Fishermans's Restaurant and Bar. Enjoy a spectacular dinner and view of the Puget Sound. Let our amazing chef prepare for you a lovely 4-course dinner and pair it with a great bottle of Red or White wine to compliment your dining experience. This dining experience is designed for a party of 4 minimal and the menu will be a pre-set menu. Being that's it a pre-set dinner, there will be no substitutions or modifications accommodated.
A LIFELONG PASSION FOR CURIOSITIES was inspired by winning the book Wonders of Nature in third grade for having the neatest desk. Joseph Standley (1854-1940) became an avid collector of Indian and Eskimo artifacts, as well as natural curiosities. He opened Ye Olde Curiosity Shop in 1899 to house the many unusual artifacts that he had collected. Though it’s changed locations a few times, the century-old shop and much of the original collection remains today, passed down through four generations. Among its many wonders, the collection includes a large display of shrunken heads, a three-tusked walrus skull, a working merry-go-round organ, a narwhal tusk, and a pair of famous mummies.
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Ye Olde Curiosity Shop
1001 Alaskan Way
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A LIFELONG PASSION FOR CURIOSITIES was inspired by winning the book Wonders of Nature in third grade for having the neatest desk. Joseph Standley (1854-1940) became an avid collector of Indian and Eskimo artifacts, as well as natural curiosities. He opened Ye Olde Curiosity Shop in 1899 to house the many unusual artifacts that he had collected. Though it’s changed locations a few times, the century-old shop and much of the original collection remains today, passed down through four generations. Among its many wonders, the collection includes a large display of shrunken heads, a three-tusked walrus skull, a working merry-go-round organ, a narwhal tusk, and a pair of famous mummies.
Ever since the Aurora Bridge was erected in 1932 there have been reports of troll sightings underneath. Now we can say for sure that a troll has taken up residence on the north end of the Aurora Bridge. Fremont’s neighborhood trolls have come a long way from the terrifying Trolls of legend. They have, in fact, become quite civilized, fun loving local celebrities. Trolls love to cavort in parades and share an endless passion for dance and any kind of festivities. They are not interested in eating people anymore but have been known to take entire cars apart looking for shiny bits inside. So, a word of caution; it’s best to hide any car parts you might have about your person and be sure to watch your vehicles when visiting the Fremont Troll. HISTORY: The Troll Monument In 1989, the city asked the Fremont Arts Council to launched an art competition to rehabilitate the area under the bridge, which was becoming a dumping ground and haven for drug dealers. Later that year a team led by sculptor Steve Badanes won the competition and was inspired by the folktale Billy Goat’s Gruff. It is made from rebar steel, wire and 2 tons of messy ferroconcrete, 18 ft tall with a shiny metal eye and crushing a Volkswagen Beetle in his left hand (which was a time capsule for Elvis Memorabilia for a while until vandalized).
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Fremont Troll
Troll Avenue North
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Ever since the Aurora Bridge was erected in 1932 there have been reports of troll sightings underneath. Now we can say for sure that a troll has taken up residence on the north end of the Aurora Bridge. Fremont’s neighborhood trolls have come a long way from the terrifying Trolls of legend. They have, in fact, become quite civilized, fun loving local celebrities. Trolls love to cavort in parades and share an endless passion for dance and any kind of festivities. They are not interested in eating people anymore but have been known to take entire cars apart looking for shiny bits inside. So, a word of caution; it’s best to hide any car parts you might have about your person and be sure to watch your vehicles when visiting the Fremont Troll. HISTORY: The Troll Monument In 1989, the city asked the Fremont Arts Council to launched an art competition to rehabilitate the area under the bridge, which was becoming a dumping ground and haven for drug dealers. Later that year a team led by sculptor Steve Badanes won the competition and was inspired by the folktale Billy Goat’s Gruff. It is made from rebar steel, wire and 2 tons of messy ferroconcrete, 18 ft tall with a shiny metal eye and crushing a Volkswagen Beetle in his left hand (which was a time capsule for Elvis Memorabilia for a while until vandalized).
Dale Chihuly Born in 1941 in Tacoma, Washington, Dale Chihuly was introduced to glass while studying interior design at the University of Washington. After graduating in 1965, Chihuly enrolled in the first glass program in the country, at the University of Wisconsin. He continued his studies at the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD), where he later established the glass program and taught for more than a decade. In 1968, after receiving a Fulbright Fellowship, he went to work at the Venini glass factory in Venice. There he observed the team approach to blowing glass, which is critical to the way he works today. In 1971, Chihuly cofounded Pilchuck Glass School in Washington State. With this international glass center, Chihuly has led the avant-garde in the development of glass as a fine art. His work is included in more than 200 museum collections worldwide. He has been the recipient of many awards, including twelve honorary doctorates and two fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts. Chihuly has created more than a dozen well-known series of works, among them, Cylinders and Baskets in the 1970s; Seaforms, Macchia, Venetians, and Persians in the 1980s; Niijima Floats and Chandeliers in the 1990s; and Fiori in the 2000s. He is also celebrated for large architectural installations. In 1986, he was honored with a solo exhibition, Dale Chihuly objets de verre, at the Musée des Arts Décoratifs, Palais du Louvre, in Paris. In 1995, he began Chihuly Over Venice, for which he created sculptures at glass factories in Finland, Ireland, and Mexico, then installed them over the canals and piazzas of Venice. In 1999, Chihuly started an ambitious exhibition, Chihuly in the Light of Jerusalem; more than 1 million visitors attended the Tower of David Museum to view his installations. In 2001, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London curated the exhibition Chihuly at the V&A. Chihuly’s lifelong fascination for glasshouses has grown into a series of exhibitions within botanical settings. His Garden Cycle began in 2001 at the Garfield Park Conservatory in Chicago. Chihuly exhibited at the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, near London, in 2005. Other major exhibition venues include the de Young Museum in San Francisco, in 2008; the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, in 2011; and the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts in 2013. Chihuly Garden and Glass, a long-term exhibition, opened at Seattle Center in 2012.
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Chihuly Garden and Glass
305 Harrison St
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Dale Chihuly Born in 1941 in Tacoma, Washington, Dale Chihuly was introduced to glass while studying interior design at the University of Washington. After graduating in 1965, Chihuly enrolled in the first glass program in the country, at the University of Wisconsin. He continued his studies at the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD), where he later established the glass program and taught for more than a decade. In 1968, after receiving a Fulbright Fellowship, he went to work at the Venini glass factory in Venice. There he observed the team approach to blowing glass, which is critical to the way he works today. In 1971, Chihuly cofounded Pilchuck Glass School in Washington State. With this international glass center, Chihuly has led the avant-garde in the development of glass as a fine art. His work is included in more than 200 museum collections worldwide. He has been the recipient of many awards, including twelve honorary doctorates and two fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts. Chihuly has created more than a dozen well-known series of works, among them, Cylinders and Baskets in the 1970s; Seaforms, Macchia, Venetians, and Persians in the 1980s; Niijima Floats and Chandeliers in the 1990s; and Fiori in the 2000s. He is also celebrated for large architectural installations. In 1986, he was honored with a solo exhibition, Dale Chihuly objets de verre, at the Musée des Arts Décoratifs, Palais du Louvre, in Paris. In 1995, he began Chihuly Over Venice, for which he created sculptures at glass factories in Finland, Ireland, and Mexico, then installed them over the canals and piazzas of Venice. In 1999, Chihuly started an ambitious exhibition, Chihuly in the Light of Jerusalem; more than 1 million visitors attended the Tower of David Museum to view his installations. In 2001, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London curated the exhibition Chihuly at the V&A. Chihuly’s lifelong fascination for glasshouses has grown into a series of exhibitions within botanical settings. His Garden Cycle began in 2001 at the Garfield Park Conservatory in Chicago. Chihuly exhibited at the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, near London, in 2005. Other major exhibition venues include the de Young Museum in San Francisco, in 2008; the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, in 2011; and the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts in 2013. Chihuly Garden and Glass, a long-term exhibition, opened at Seattle Center in 2012.
Welcome to Seattle’s public market and one of the country’s oldest farmers markets. Encompassing nine acres from Pike St. north to Virginia St. and from 1st Ave west to Western Ave, the Market’s historic arcade, winding alleys, stairways and lower levels offer a multisensory experience of sights, sounds, tastes, aromas and textures. Taste what’s in season at a farm stand. Listen to a Motown or bluegrass classic from buskers while marveling over the creativity of the goods in the crafts market. Follow the scent of baking bread down the cobblestones to a European bakery. Peruse comics, collectibles, magic tricks, vinyl records, books and rare treasures in small shops. Take time to wander. The Market will amaze, delight and inspire you.
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Pike Place Market
85 Pike Street
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Welcome to Seattle’s public market and one of the country’s oldest farmers markets. Encompassing nine acres from Pike St. north to Virginia St. and from 1st Ave west to Western Ave, the Market’s historic arcade, winding alleys, stairways and lower levels offer a multisensory experience of sights, sounds, tastes, aromas and textures. Taste what’s in season at a farm stand. Listen to a Motown or bluegrass classic from buskers while marveling over the creativity of the goods in the crafts market. Follow the scent of baking bread down the cobblestones to a European bakery. Peruse comics, collectibles, magic tricks, vinyl records, books and rare treasures in small shops. Take time to wander. The Market will amaze, delight and inspire you.
The Museum of Pop Culture or MoPOP is a nonprofit museum in Seattle, Washington, dedicated to contemporary popular culture. It was founded by Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen in 2000 as the Experience Music Project.
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Museum of Pop Culture
325 5th Avenue North
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The Museum of Pop Culture or MoPOP is a nonprofit museum in Seattle, Washington, dedicated to contemporary popular culture. It was founded by Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen in 2000 as the Experience Music Project.
Covered in monumental artworks, this award-winning nine-acre sculpture park on the waterfront is Seattle's largest downtown green space and is just one mile north of the Seattle Art Museum. Seattle Art Museum acknowledges we are on the traditional homelands of the Duwamish, and the customary territories of the Suquamish and Muckleshoot Peoples. As a cultural and educational institution, we honor our ongoing connection to these communities past, present and future. We also acknowledge the many urban Native Peoples from many Nations who call Seattle their home.
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Olympic Sculpture Park
2901 Western Avenue
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Covered in monumental artworks, this award-winning nine-acre sculpture park on the waterfront is Seattle's largest downtown green space and is just one mile north of the Seattle Art Museum. Seattle Art Museum acknowledges we are on the traditional homelands of the Duwamish, and the customary territories of the Suquamish and Muckleshoot Peoples. As a cultural and educational institution, we honor our ongoing connection to these communities past, present and future. We also acknowledge the many urban Native Peoples from many Nations who call Seattle their home.
The Hiram M. Chittenden Locks, or Ballard Locks, is a complex of locks at the west end of Salmon Bay, in Seattle, Washington's Lake Washington Ship Canal, between the neighborhoods of Ballard to the north and Magnolia to the south.
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Hiram M Chittenden Locks
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The Hiram M. Chittenden Locks, or Ballard Locks, is a complex of locks at the west end of Salmon Bay, in Seattle, Washington's Lake Washington Ship Canal, between the neighborhoods of Ballard to the north and Magnolia to the south.
We thought it was only fitting to feature what we think are the best ferry rides in the Pacific Northwest on the weekend that when half a million people will be riding them. Mukilteo to Whidbey Island 20 Minute Ferry Ride Edmonds to Kingston 30 Minute Ferry Ride Downtown Seattle to Bainbridge Island 40-45 Minute Ferry Ride Anacortes to Lopez Island 40 Minute Ferry Ride Fauntleroy (West Seattle) to Vashon Island 20 Minute Ferry Ride
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Mukilteo Terminal
614 Front St
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We thought it was only fitting to feature what we think are the best ferry rides in the Pacific Northwest on the weekend that when half a million people will be riding them. Mukilteo to Whidbey Island 20 Minute Ferry Ride Edmonds to Kingston 30 Minute Ferry Ride Downtown Seattle to Bainbridge Island 40-45 Minute Ferry Ride Anacortes to Lopez Island 40 Minute Ferry Ride Fauntleroy (West Seattle) to Vashon Island 20 Minute Ferry Ride
The Seattle Art Museum is an art museum located in Seattle, Washington, United States. It operates three major facilities: its main museum in downtown Seattle; the Seattle Asian Art Museum in Volunteer Park on Capitol Hill, and Olympic Sculpture Park on the central Seattle waterfront, which opened in January 2007.
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Seattle Art Museum
1300 1st Avenue
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The Seattle Art Museum is an art museum located in Seattle, Washington, United States. It operates three major facilities: its main museum in downtown Seattle; the Seattle Asian Art Museum in Volunteer Park on Capitol Hill, and Olympic Sculpture Park on the central Seattle waterfront, which opened in January 2007.
Pacific Science Center is an independent, non-profit science center in Seattle with a mission to ignite curiosity and fuel a passion for discovery, experimentation, and critical thinking.
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Pacific Science Center
200 2nd Avenue North
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Pacific Science Center is an independent, non-profit science center in Seattle with a mission to ignite curiosity and fuel a passion for discovery, experimentation, and critical thinking.
The Spheres are a result of innovative thinking about the character of a workplace and an extended conversation about what is typically missing from urban offices– a direct link to nature. The Spheres are home to more than 40,000 plants from the cloud forest regions of over 30 countries.
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The Spheres
2111 7th Ave
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The Spheres are a result of innovative thinking about the character of a workplace and an extended conversation about what is typically missing from urban offices– a direct link to nature. The Spheres are home to more than 40,000 plants from the cloud forest regions of over 30 countries.
Bruce and Brandon Lee are buried at Seattle's Lakeview Cemetery, in the U.S. state of Washington. The gravesite is a tourist attraction visited by thousands of people a year.[1][2] It is considered one of Seattle's most famous gravesites,[3][4] was listed as one of the top 10 celebrity graves in the world by Time,[5][6] and is found in several Seattle travel guidebooks.[7][8][9] In 2013, forty years after his death, on Bruce Lee's birthday, flowers were piled as high as the headstones.[1] Lake View Cemetery did not allow Kurt Cobain to be buried there because of the already-large numbers of visitors to the Lees' graves.
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Brandon Lee and Bruce Lee's Grave Site
1554 15th Avenue East
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Bruce and Brandon Lee are buried at Seattle's Lakeview Cemetery, in the U.S. state of Washington. The gravesite is a tourist attraction visited by thousands of people a year.[1][2] It is considered one of Seattle's most famous gravesites,[3][4] was listed as one of the top 10 celebrity graves in the world by Time,[5][6] and is found in several Seattle travel guidebooks.[7][8][9] In 2013, forty years after his death, on Bruce Lee's birthday, flowers were piled as high as the headstones.[1] Lake View Cemetery did not allow Kurt Cobain to be buried there because of the already-large numbers of visitors to the Lees' graves.
Waterfall Garden Park, also called UPS Park and UPS Waterfall Park, is a private 60-by-80-foot pocket park in Seattle, Washington, created in 1978 at the original United Parcel Service building in Pioneer Square. It is open to the public during the day and closed at night.
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UPS Waterfall Garden Park
219 2nd Avenue South
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Waterfall Garden Park, also called UPS Park and UPS Waterfall Park, is a private 60-by-80-foot pocket park in Seattle, Washington, created in 1978 at the original United Parcel Service building in Pioneer Square. It is open to the public during the day and closed at night.
The Seattle Japanese Garden is a 3.5 acre Japanese garden in the Madison Park neighborhood of Seattle. The garden is located in the southern end of the Washington Park Arboretum on Lake Washington Boulevard East.
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Seattle Japanese Garden
1075 Lake Washington Boulevard East
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The Seattle Japanese Garden is a 3.5 acre Japanese garden in the Madison Park neighborhood of Seattle. The garden is located in the southern end of the Washington Park Arboretum on Lake Washington Boulevard East.
Golden Gardens Park is a public park in Ballard, a neighborhood of Seattle, Washington. The park includes wetlands, beaches, hiking trails, and picnic and playground areas. The park's bathhouse was designated a historic landmark by the City of Seattle in 2005.
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Golden Gardens Park
8498 Seaview Place Northwest
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Golden Gardens Park is a public park in Ballard, a neighborhood of Seattle, Washington. The park includes wetlands, beaches, hiking trails, and picnic and playground areas. The park's bathhouse was designated a historic landmark by the City of Seattle in 2005.
The Museum of Flight is a private non-profit air and space museum in the Seattle metropolitan area. It is located at the southern end of King County International Airport (Boeing Field) in the city of Tukwila, immediately south of Seattle.[4] It was established in 1965 and is fully accredited by the American Alliance of Museums. As the largest private air and space museum in the world, it also hosts the world's largest K-12 educational programs.
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The Museum of Flight
9404 East Marginal Way South
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The Museum of Flight is a private non-profit air and space museum in the Seattle metropolitan area. It is located at the southern end of King County International Airport (Boeing Field) in the city of Tukwila, immediately south of Seattle.[4] It was established in 1965 and is fully accredited by the American Alliance of Museums. As the largest private air and space museum in the world, it also hosts the world's largest K-12 educational programs.
The Museum of Flight’s Restoration Center & Reserve Collection at Paine Field is a 23,000-square-foot site where thousands of volunteer hours are devoted to renovating and restoring aircraft to exhibition quality. Every project at the Restoration Center & Reserve Collection is a labor of love, sometimes requiring several years to complete even with about 50 volunteers working on between 3-5 projects at any given time, all year round. Through Restoration Tours, visitors are welcome to walk around the aircraft and talk to the volunteers at the Restoration Center & Reserve Collection, but should keep in mind that it is a working hanger so monitoring safety is important.
Museum of Flight Restoration Center & Reserve Collection
2909 100th Street Southwest
The Museum of Flight’s Restoration Center & Reserve Collection at Paine Field is a 23,000-square-foot site where thousands of volunteer hours are devoted to renovating and restoring aircraft to exhibition quality. Every project at the Restoration Center & Reserve Collection is a labor of love, sometimes requiring several years to complete even with about 50 volunteers working on between 3-5 projects at any given time, all year round. Through Restoration Tours, visitors are welcome to walk around the aircraft and talk to the volunteers at the Restoration Center & Reserve Collection, but should keep in mind that it is a working hanger so monitoring safety is important.
Food scene
The Crab Pot Seattle is a fun and casual restaurant specializing in delicious seafood. What makes this particular restaurant famous is its incredible Seafeast. There are four different varieties of Seafeast but they all have one thing in common: giant steamed buckets of seafood that are dumped directly onto the table. The most popular is The Alaskan which comes with king crab, snow crab, Dungeness crab, steamed clams, shrimp, Pacific mussels, andouille sausage, red potatoes and corn on the cob. For those looking for a more traditional entrée, The Crab Pot Seattle has a wide variety of options. The rest of the menu is made up of fried seafood, grilled seafood, chicken, burgers and sandwiches. While the seafood options are delicious, there are plenty of beef and chicken dishes as well like the colossal bacon cheeseburger, barbecue ribs and grilled chicken breasts with seasonal vegetables.
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The Crab Pot
1301 Alaskan Way
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The Crab Pot Seattle is a fun and casual restaurant specializing in delicious seafood. What makes this particular restaurant famous is its incredible Seafeast. There are four different varieties of Seafeast but they all have one thing in common: giant steamed buckets of seafood that are dumped directly onto the table. The most popular is The Alaskan which comes with king crab, snow crab, Dungeness crab, steamed clams, shrimp, Pacific mussels, andouille sausage, red potatoes and corn on the cob. For those looking for a more traditional entrée, The Crab Pot Seattle has a wide variety of options. The rest of the menu is made up of fried seafood, grilled seafood, chicken, burgers and sandwiches. While the seafood options are delicious, there are plenty of beef and chicken dishes as well like the colossal bacon cheeseburger, barbecue ribs and grilled chicken breasts with seasonal vegetables.
Local Breweries
Cozy bar/taproom at a craft brewery, offering beer flights, guest food trucks & TVs for sports fans.
Crucible Brewing - Everett Foundry
909 Southeast Everett Mall Way
Cozy bar/taproom at a craft brewery, offering beer flights, guest food trucks & TVs for sports fans.
Independently owned since 2006 715 100th st NE, Everett WA 98208 (425) 423 7700. Taproom Open: Weds - Saturday 3-9pm lazyboybrewing.com.
Lazy Boy Brewing
715 100th Street Southeast
Independently owned since 2006 715 100th st NE, Everett WA 98208 (425) 423 7700. Taproom Open: Weds - Saturday 3-9pm lazyboybrewing.com.
Housemade craft brews pair with pizza & bar bites at this cheerful dog-friendly pub with patio.
Middleton Brewing
607 SE Everett Mall Way
Housemade craft brews pair with pizza & bar bites at this cheerful dog-friendly pub with patio.
Brewery with a gorgeous view of the sunset! Roughly 20 beers on tap with a good variety to choose from.
At Large Brewing & Taproom
2730 W Marine View Dr
Brewery with a gorgeous view of the sunset! Roughly 20 beers on tap with a good variety to choose from.
Microbrewery with family-friendly restaurant offering steaks, fried fish & homemade root beer.
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Scuttlebutt Brewing - Restaurant and Pub
1205 Craftsman Way
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Microbrewery with family-friendly restaurant offering steaks, fried fish & homemade root beer.