The Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest is located in northern center part of Washington state.
Where is this Forest?


Welcome to Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest

Reflection of October snow and gold Larch trees in the Alpine Lakes Wilderness Subalpine Larch trees turning gold in the Entiat Mountains in October Colchuck Peak and Colchuck Lake in October Huckleberry bushes turning red along trail



The Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest is a large and diverse area, encompassing over 4-million acres along the east slopes of the Cascade Range in Washington. For general information about the forest click here.

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Headquarters and Ranger District offices
Due to technical problems the contact information in left sidebar is not always correct. Click link above for office locations and phone numbers. Or send us an email.

Recent News


Wheelchair Accessible Trails on the Forest

Man in wheelchair at Washington Pass Viewpoint

Check out these great videos highlighting the opprortunities for wheelchair accessible adventures on this National Forest and many other forests across the Pacific Northwest.

Forest Accomplishment Report 2015

Forest Accomplishment Report cover image

The Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest has issued its new 2015 Accomplishment Report highlighting the forest’s many successes across a diverse range of programs, including wildland firefighting, forest and aquatic habitat restoration, special wildlife projects, environmental education, partnerships, and volunteer programs.  

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Treasured Landscapes, Unforgettable Experiences – The Majestic Methow

Natalie Kuehler

Since 2012, an area of the Forest that encompasses the Pasayten Wilderness and almost to Winthrop has been part of the National Forest Foundation’s Treasured Landscapes. 

Draggin' Bottom

Man floating on river on inner tube

Remember, if you’re draggin’ bottom, it’s time to watch for salmon and their spawning beds!


Celebrating Wildflowers

Anemone wildflower

Celebrating Wildflowers is dedicated to enjoyment of the thousands of wildflowers growing on our national forests, and to education about the values of native plants.

Why so many dead trees?

Defoliated Tree

The majority of the trees that look brown and dead have had their needles removed by an insect -- the Western Spruce Budworm. Though these insects kill many trees, many more will recover.

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