57 Total Sites (All Sites are Full Hook Ups 30/50 amps)
13 River Front Pull-in Sites
8 River Front Back-in Sites
Nearby Boat Launch
Picnic Area Near River
On-site Security Cameras
Quiet time is between 10:00pm-8:00am
Pets welcome (must be walked in designated pet area)
TV Room with Pool Table, Foosball, and 50″ TV w/ Sports Channels
24 Hour Secure Laundry Room with 6 washers and 6 gas dryers
Open year round 9 am – 7:30 pm; Weekends and Holidays 12 pm – 7:30 pm
The Blooms to Brews Marathon, Marathon Relay, Half Marathon, and 10K Run/Walk takes place in one of the most historic communities in Washington State in the Woodland bottoms farm country!
Follow the flat course through the Woodland Bottoms just when the tulips and lilacs are in full bloom. Take in breath-taking views of the Columbia and Lewis Rivers. Relax at the post party at Horseshoe Lake with a cold micro-brew or root beer!
Woodland Washington is only 28 miles North of the Portland, Oregon Airport! Easily follow the I-205 N to 1-5 N and Woodland is just off the freeway.
The Blooms to Brews Marathon is a non-profit organization that serves the community by providing a world class marathon and related fun events that raise money to benefit local charities, while promoting health and fitness.
Blooms to Brews happens in April each year.
When: Sunday, April 29 2018
Time: 7:30 am Full Marathon & 4-person Relay
7:40 am Half Marathon
7:50 am 10K 8:30 am–TBD Post Race Celebration at Horseshoe Lake Park
Location: Woodland WA
We have 76 full service Sites
65 Sites have 50/30/20 Amp service 10 Sites have 30/20 Amp.
All sites have sewer connections, water and 43 channels of cable TV
WiFi is available throughout the Park
Our longest sites are Pull-Thru’s @ 78 Ft.
All but six sites are 40 Ft. or larger Site Occupancy Limit: Six (6) persons, regardless of age. Registered Guests and Visitors combined
Threaded sewer fittings are required
We do not have tent sites Our State License is for an RV Park for fully self-contained RV’s displaying the RVIA Certification Seal We are not licensed as a Campground Tents and Tent Camping is not permitted Some mini-vans and truck campers do not qualify Some Pop-Up, Teepee & Tear-Drop trailers do not qualify
We do not accept Highway Truck Tractor tow vehicles
Woodland, WA 98674
Each year, thousands of visitors step back in time to discover the 1880’s Victorian Farmhouse and country gardens that comprise the Hulda Klager Lilac Gardens.
To showcase the site, the Gardens and historic buildings have been lovingly maintained by the Hulda Klager Lilac Society, a nonprofit volunteer organization. The Society fully funds the care and upkeep of the historical site from the proceeds of Lilac Days, dues and donations. With the help of our volunteers and members, the Society continues to carry on the work of growing and showing the beautiful lilacs including those hybridized by Hulda Klager many decades ago.
Lilac Days 2018
April 21 – Mothers Day – May 13th
History of Hulda Klager Lilac Gardens
Woodland is perhaps best known as the home of Hulda Klager (1863–1960), who was a prolific breeder of lilacs. The “Lilac Lady” Hulda Klager née Thiel, was long the pride of Woodland. She immigrated from Germany to Wisconsin in 1865, when she was just two years old, and came West when her family bought a farm in Woodland. Later she married and settled down on the family farm. When a friend gave her a book about Luther Burbank, she began creating flowers, hybridizing new varieties of roses, dahlias, even apples, and lilacs in particular. By 1920 she had created such a magnificent array of new hand-pollinated lilacs that she opened her garden on Lilac Week every spring for visitors. The floodwaters of 1948 rolled over her garden, destroying every shrub and hand-pollinated lilac. The loss grieved those who visited her garden or who had purchased her lilacs. From all over the Northwest, people sent starts of her lilacs from their own gardens. By 1950, at the age of eighty-seven, Klager, who loved flowers and who had been honored by the state of Washington as well as such organizations as the nationally famous arboretum at Cambridge, Massachusetts, again opened her home for Lilac Week. After her death in 1960, the Woodland Federated Garden Club, shocked that the garden might be bulldozed for industry, succeeded in raising money to buy it and have it declared a state and national historic site.