Featuring views of the crashing ocean waves and Kalaloch Creek where it empties into the Pacific, this place is certainly one that will get your attention.
However, the view isn't the only thing that should get your attention. During the growing season, as much as 60% of the food served comes from within 150 miles of the restaurant. Meat, seafood, and many other ingredients are certified organic and free of trans fat.
The food is certainly on the more expensive side compared to the standard restaurants you will find in the small towns along highway 101. However, if you want to eat in one of those chances are you would have eaten in one of those, rather than try to find somewhere special such as Kalaloch. Here, effort seems to be made to make it worth the price.Related to:
- Food and Dining
It is definitely more convenient to visit this part of Washington by driving rather than taking transit. However that may be, there is limited transit service along this part of highway 101, so if you can't arrive by driving it is still at least possible to visit - you just have to plan around a very limited schedule.
The bus between Forks and Amanda Park currently operates four times per day on normal weekdays and twice per day on Saturdays. There is no Sunday or Holiday service.
Connections are made in Forks to Clallam Transit, allowing for a connection through to Port Angeles and through other connections Seattle. The Amanda Park end of the route connects to Gray's Harbor Transit which will get you as far as Aberdeen, and on a limited timetable as far as Olympia.
The bus stop for Kalaloch is a small wooden shelter on the south side of the parking lot for the Kalaloch Lodge and the store and cabins.
One way fares are $0.50 and a day pass is $0.75 for this section of Jefferson Transit.Related to:
- Road Trip
- Budget Travel