Mount Rainier National Park contains old forests and subalpine grasslands

Founded in 1899 covering an area of ​​235,625 hectares (97% designated as Wilderness). These include Mount Rainier (14,410 '), an active volcano encased in snow and ice with an area of ​​more than 35 square miles. This national park contains old forests and subalpine grasslands. Designated as a national historic landmark in 1997 as a "Rustic NPS" style architecture in the 1920s and 1930s.

Many climb on the sides to climb to the top, snowboarding or cross country skiing on the slopes or camp along the glacier rivers. A lot of beauty is hard to miss so it encourages us to capture by taking pictures of beautiful wildflowers on the subalpine meadow, or admiring the natural scenery. Almost two million people have come here to feel this splendor to enjoy the beauty of Mount Rainier every year.

Fishing in Mount Rainier National Park is prohibited, but don't be disappointed if you fail to get fish. Fish here are not native fish from ponds in the park but a large number still survive as a result of efforts to spread fish in the past. As a result, there is no limit to the amount of fish that can be collected from the park lake. Native local fish can still be found in watercourses in the park and we advise you to use hooks and baits that do not pry the fish so they don't get hurt.

Fishing regulations in this park are in accordance with existing regulations for all waters in Washington state. Fishing for bull trout and Chinook Salmon, both of which are endangered species recorded in the national park so that they are prohibited from fishing. Most lakes will be free of ice during mid-July to October. Lakes and ponds will be opened on the last weekend in April to the end of October. Rivers, streams and beaver ponds, open in late May or early June until the end of October.