Grayland Beach State Park is a marine camping park south of the town of Grayland. The park lies within the territories of many Native American groups including the Chehalis and Shoalwater Bay tribes. Euro-Americans first began to settle the land in the 1870s and the initial parcel of land to become Grayland State Beach Park was acquired in 1969. The park hosts more than seven thousand feet of amazing beach and covers more than 400 acres of area surrounding the beachfront.
Activities include dog walking, kite flying, saltwater fishing, clamming (license required), and surfing the waves. The park offers four primitive campsites at $12 per night and four standard campsites at $25-$35 per night peak season, that are within walking distance to the ocean. There are sixteen yurts that measure sixteen by ten feet, four of which are dog-friendly but charge a $15 extra pet fee. They have a queen size futon, bunk beds that sleep three, a heater, and interior light.
They also have picnic tables outside with a deck, fire grill, and electrical outlets. Yurts can accommodate five guests and are $75 per night during peak season, $85 if it is also a holiday. For the RV lovers, there are fifty-five full-hookup campsites that include water and electricity for $35-$45 per night and thirty-eight partial hook-up campsites for $30-$40 per night that include electric hookup.
Some of the sites can accommodate vehicles up to sixty feet, and a dumpsite is available at this park. Four bathrooms and eight showers are nearby as well. Some of the accommodations are ADA compliant. The park is open year-round for camping and day use, but during the winter it closes at 5 pm. Leashed dogs are allowed on the beach, at the campgrounds, and on the walking trails. The leash must be no longer than eight feet long, and you are asked to scoop his poop.