Camping is $20/night per person. Most camp areas are for tents or open air. We do have space for several RV's, but no hookups.
Campers do not get breakfast, but are often treated to cinnamon rolls if there are extra. Campers do not have access to our house dispensary, but shared bowls or blunts come around several times a day.
Campsites are not private, and several shared fire pits are on the grounds. Fires are not permitted when there is a BURN BAN IN EFFECT. House bathroom facilities are open to campers, as is our kitchen. Campers are invited to join us for socializing in the Contemplation Room, too.
We do have a safe and secure property so you don't have to worry about your equipment. We have many acres for hiking and exploration. Our Summer air is filled with the entrancing scent of flowering cannabis. And our sense of community allows you to meet fellow cannabis lovers from all over the country and all over the world. All campers must be 21+.
We don't provide medicated edibles here at the farm because virtually every problem of cannabis tourism is caused by edibles, due to tourists not knowing their dosages. Therefore, feel free to indulge in as many cookies, brownies, or rice-crispy treats as desired. These non-medicated treats are usually provided as evening snacks.
Breakfasts generally consist of our famous cinnamon rolls, coffee cake, or fresh blueberry muffins, "perfect" air-fried hashbrowns, and a baked omelette, breakfast burritoes, or biscuits and gravy, coffee, tea, orange juice and cocoa. Vegan options include oatmeal and fruit cups.
Lunch and dinner options in town include four restaurants, a burger joint, a tavern, two convenience stores featuring fried-chicken and a Subway, or a grocery store with deli. Guest's also have access to our kitchen, utensils and guest fridge.
Stargazing and nightsky photography are popular activities here at the farm, where our nights get dark dark, and we can see the Milky Way. Summer meteor showers run from mid-July through August. Watching the International Space Station pass overhead is a memorable experience. It is the third brightest object in the sky.
Our goal is to remain always open, but there can be access problems in the Winter. We live in the mountains, have a long driveway, and a heavy snow can impact us for many days. The farm is beautiful in the Winter, even moreso when blanketed with snow, and our indoor grow is in full operation. We encourage Winter guests, but some flexibility is necessary when weather-related access problems arise.
We are taking Winter reservations, but guests must be flexible if access becomes problematic. The highways are generally well-plowed, but we recommend 4-wheel drive vehicles for Winter guests to access the farm during a snow impact. Winter guests also may park securely at the bottom of the driveway and be ferried up and down by a farm vehicle.
Good communication makes potential problems less impactful.
If you are flying in, we are equal distance from SeaTac (SEA) and Portland (PDX). The 2:15 hr. drive from Portland is less congested. We are just outside Morton, WA on US Hwy 12. Our exact location and directions will be provided with your reservation confirmation.
Relax, it's just weed.
Always share with your friends.
Avoid buzzkill topics: politics, religion, sports.
Be excellent to each other!
I've always been skeptical of Bigfoot, likely because I always lived in the city or suburbs to only visit the wilds. But now that I live in the wilds, let me tell you, it is possible for such a species to exist virtually undetected. Sasquatches are shy, nocturnal, and live in small family units with territories spanning hundreds of square miles. There are many extremely wild areas around here where men never go, and when men do, it is unlikely they would ever encounter the 2-6 creatures which inhabit that large territory.
Thus, the only sightings occur when a young male matures and must go find his own territory, which makes crossing roads and exploring near the edges of the wild necessary. Now, I'm not saying that Bigfoot is real, just possible. But there sure have been some odd noises and strange happenings at the far end of the property.
Wood smacking wood, branches breaking in the forest, hoots and hollers, trees broken and bent, branches placed in "X" patterns as if to block off trails we made since moving in. It is all very curious, but not dangerous. The Sasquatch instinct is to retreat, that is how it survives.
The one comment that sticks out from so many of our guests, is that they wish that they had planned for another day at the farm. Something to think about.