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Recreation 

Queen of the West Schedule

Port of Kalama Recreational Use Form

Boater Education Card Required

fishingMarina
The Port operates a 222-slip marina and is home to a recreational facility alongside the Columbia River, which includes a scenic boardwalk and view decks beside the boat harbor, walking and biking paths, playgrounds, covered picnic shelters and the largest totem pole in the Pacific Northwest. Public beaches are a favorite for swimming, windsurfing, fishing and just relaxing.

Marina Rates effective July 01, 2014 

Self-Service Fuel Pump at Marina
The pump accepts Visa and MasterCard and is open everyday from 5 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Our gas is ethanol-free. 

Current Fuel Prices: Unleaded $3.80 Diesel $3.60

Marine Park and Louis Rasmussen Day Use Park
The Marine Park is a five acre day-use park that is bordered by a pedestrian/bicycle pathway along the Columbia River. Marine Park is also the home of tallest one piece totem pole in the Pacific Northwest. Public beaches accessed by this two-mile greenbelt are a favorite for swimming, windsurfing, and fishing. Louis Rasmussen Day Use Park features playgrounds, covered picnic shelters, sand volleyball courts, horseshoes, tennis, basketball courts — all within walking distance from the City of Kalama.

The Park has a family friendly atmosphere which makes it a popular place for large groups. It often hosts such events as picnics, soccer games, and field days. The Port encourages groups to take advantage of the many amenities found at Marine Park and Louis Rasmussen Day Use Park but requests that the parties call ahead to have their name placed in the request book. The Port can not reserve the area because it is a public park but suggests that interested parties arrive early on the day of the event in order to get the picnic shelter desired.

Please call the Port office at 360-673-2325 if you're planning on bringing a large group.

 



Weather station in Kalama, Washington Please note the wind conditions at this station are from the city of Kalama and do not match those on the Columbia River at Kalama.