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The city of Everett is located 25 miles north of Seattle and serves as the northern anchor of the Puget Sound urban area. The city is most famous as the home of the Boeing aircraft factory, the largest building by volume in the world. The aircraft industry in Everett has provided thousands of jobs over the years, creating a self-sufficient community with a distinct identity separate from Seattle.
However, Everett is well connected to its larger city sister through the Sounder Commuter Rail, Amtrak’s Cascade line, and numerous buses. Given Seattle’s narrow streets and hilly topography, it’s probably best to leave the Everett RV rental parked back at the campground when visiting the city. Parking fees can also be exorbitant if you can find a space at all.
When you book an RV in Everett, Washington, you’ll find that there are a number of RV parks nearby and plenty of space to roam around. Most of the RV parks in the Everett area are on the south side of the city, adjacent to the town of Mukilteo, where the ferry to Whidbey Island is located. If you don’t mind staying farther away from the city (but closer to nature), there are a few state parks that are reservable and have electrical hookups that make camping with your RV rental in Everett easy.
Harbour Pointe, Lakeside, Maple Grove, and Cascade RV Park are nearly all located along a short stretch of Highway 99, so if you don’t find any sites at one, it will be easy to move on to another. The nearest Walmart is about four miles to the southeast near the I-5 interchange. There aren’t any large truck stops nearby, but there are some moderately-sized service stations along the interstate and Highway 526.
Deception Pass State Park, an hour to the northwest of Everett, has several campsites for the Everett travel trailer rental, most with hookups, and also has some great hiking trails for exploring this inlet to Puget Sound. Rasar State Park is an hour and fifteen minutes to the northeast and also has electrical and water hookups. If you’re thinking about taking a trip to Whidbey Island, Fort Ebey and Fort Casey have some great campgrounds and are only an hour and a half from Everett, including a short ferry ride.
As Boeing is the city’s most famous company, you will almost certainly want to take the Future of Flying and Aviation tour at the Boeing factory. There’s nothing like seeing a 787 Dreamliner being assembled inside the most massive building you’ve ever entered. There’s also the Historic Flight Foundation Museum and the Flying Heritage and Combat Museum that explores the history of airplanes, particularly in a military context.
For the bargain hunter, there’s the Seattle Premium Outlets eight miles to the north of Everett. Stores include name brands like Burberry, Calvin Klein, Coach, and Nike. If you’re traveling with kids you might want to stop at Forest Park for a few hours to let them run off some excess energy. It’s really just a big playground, with lots of things to climb on and it has a swimming pool.
A great day trip option is to take the ferry across Puget Sound from Mukilteo and experience a completely different world on Whidbey Island. Life runs at a much slower pace here and it is a great destination to relax, enjoy some fresh seafood, and take in the rural island life, but with great views of the big city not far away.
There is no shortage of great places to get outside in the Pacific Northwest, the hardest part will be choosing between all the amazing options to take your Everett motorhome rental. An hour and a half to the northeast of Everett is North Cascades National Park. Despite its incredible beauty and massive peaks, it’s one of the least visited national parks in the country. If you’re someone like loves scaling huge mountains, this is the park for you. It’s also home to Desolation Peak, the inspiration for Jack Kerouac’s 1965 novel Desolation Angels.
Two hours to the south of Everett is Mount Rainier National Park. Mount Rainier is one of the most prominent landmarks in the Seattle area and the park encompasses hundreds of miles of trail that encircle and summit this great mountain. Unlike North Cascades, it’s one of the most popular parks in the country and overnight hikes can involve acquiring a difficult to obtain camping permit. Plan in advance, because RV spaces will also be very limited.
A bit farther to the west is Olympic National Park, one of the few temperate rain forests in North America. The easiest way to reach the park from Everett is to take the ferry across Puget Sound from Mukilteo to Whidbey Island and then to Port Townsend or from nearby Lynnwood to Kingston. This eliminates the arduous drive around the Sound and crossing through the traffic of Seattle, shaving an hour off your travel time. Depending on where you enter the park, you could be hiking along desolate snow-covered ridges or walking amongst moss-soaked trees. The sheer variety of plant and wildlife species living here is astounding.
The closest green space to Everett is actually Spencer Island, a couple miles to the east of the city. The island is an estuary of Puget Sound and is home to numerous bird species that can be observed from one of the park’s several trails. If you’re visiting with the camper rental in Everett during the summer and are looking for a good swimming hole, Jetty Island Park is just a few miles north of the city and has some great beaches that can be reached with a quick ferry ride.