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Lewis & Clark in Washington 
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Washington 

Click on the number to visit the Historical Site or the city for more info.
Oregon and Washington maps are combined because
of joining borders.
Click on a number to visit the historical site.
Click on the city for more details on the area.

 

Lewis and Clark were instructed
by President Jefferson to:

A. Map a new route to the Pacific Ocean
B. Make contact with the Native Americans
C. Obtain specimens for further study
D. Keep a full record of activities during the Expedition

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History
From the Journals of
Lewis and Clark
Lewis & Clark 101
Lewis & Clark Biography 
Thomas Jefferson & Louisiana Purchase
Corps of Discovery
Lewis & Clark with Sacagawea
Lewis & Clark Among the Tribes
York, Clark's man-servant
Seaman, Lewis' Dog
Clark as Cartographer
Lewis as Botanist
Medical Aspects
Courts Martial
Geology on the Lewis and Clark Trail
Lewis and Clark 1804 Timeline
Lewis and Clark 1805 Timeline
Lewis and Clark 1806
Trail Trivia

 For Educators

Teaching & Lesson Plans
(MHS)

Learning Page
(Library of Congress)

Beyond Lewis & Clark (KSHS)



 

65.  Chief Timothy State Park - Major interpretive center devoted to the Expedition and its contacts with Indians in nearby villages (Washington).

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66. Boyer Park - Major recreation complex and marina. Interpretive sign (Washington).

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67.  Lewis and Clark Trail State Park - Interpretive sign (Oregon).

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68. Lyons Ferry State Park - Major recreation complex and marina. Interpretive sign. In 1964 a Jefferson peace medal given by Lewis and Clark to an Indian chief was found in an Indian grave at the mouth of "Drewyers" (Palouse) River (Washington).

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69.  Sacajawea State Park - Important interpretive center devoted to the Expedition and the role of Sacagawea. (Park uses popular but incorrect spelling "Sacajawea.") (Washington)

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70.  Hat Rock State Park - Hat Rock was named by Clark on October 19, 1805. Interpretive sign (Oregon).
GPS Coordinates:  45  55.01 N  -   119  10.10 W

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71.  Horsethief Lake State Park - Site of Expedition’s portage around the "Great Falls" of the Columbia. Interpretive sign (Washington).

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72.  The Dalles - The treacherous "Great Falls" (Celilo) and currents of the "Long and Short Narrows" (all now inundated) were formidable navigational barriers encountered by Lewis and Clark. Interpretive marker at site of the Expedition’s "Rock Fort" camp (Oregon).

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73. Bonneville Dam - Visitor centers at the dam in both Oregon and Washington interpret the Expedition (Oregon).

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74.  Beacon Rock State Park - Beacon Rock was named by Clark in his journal for November 2, 1805. It was here that they first observed Pacific Ocean tidewater (Washington).

 

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75.  Lewis and Clark State Park - Self-guiding trail interpreting plants credited to Lewis and Clark for botanical discovery. Interpretive sign (Oregon).

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76. Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center - Major interpretive center devoted to a comprehensive overview of the Expedition. Located on the site where the Expedition achieved its principal goal - the Pacific Ocean (Washington).
GPS Coordinates:   46  16.36 N  -  124 03.06 W

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77.  Fort Clatsop National Memorial - Replica of the Expedition’s 1805-06 winter quarters. Visitor center (Oregon).

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78. Salt Works - Site of salt-making camp where Expedition members boiled sea water for 2 months to make 4 bushels of salt for use at Fort Clatsop and on the return journey. In Seaside, Oregon (Oregon).
GPS Coordinates:  45  59.35 N  -   123  55.37 W

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79.  Ecola State Park - On January 7-8, 1806, Clark and 14 other crossed over "Clark’s Mountain and Point of View" (Tillamook Head) on their way to the site of a beached whale. A 7.5-mile hiking trail retraces their route (Oregon).

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80. Les Shirley Park - Near mouth of Ecola Creek where whale washed ashore and blubber was purchased from Indians by Clark. Interpretive sign (Oregon).

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