2 days in Washington State Itinerary

2 days in Washington State Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Washington State sightseeing planner

Make it your trip
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Seattle
— 1 day
Foot to Seattle Boeing Field, Fly to Friday Harbor
2
Friday Harbor, San Juan Island
— 1 night
Fly to Seattle Boeing Field, Foot to Beacon Ave S & 27th Ave S

S M T W T F S
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Seattle

— 1 day

Emerald City

Nicknamed the "Emerald City" because of its abundant evergreen trees, Seattle is the cultural and business center of the Pacific Northwest, as well as a popular holiday destination.
On the 9th (Sat), examine the collection at The Museum of Flight, admire the masterpieces at Chihuly Garden and Glass, and then wander the streets of Pike Place Market.

To find more things to do, maps, photos, and more tourist information, refer to the Seattle online tour builder.

The Route module shows you all the different ways you can get to Seattle. In June in Seattle, expect temperatures between 74°F during the day and 57°F at night. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 9th (Sat) early enough to travel to Friday Harbor.

Things to do in Seattle

Museums · Shopping · Neighborhoods

Friday Harbor, San Juan Island

— 1 night
The tiny town of Friday Harbor is the largest village on the San Juan Islands, and it fits within just 2.6 km (1 sq mi) of space.
On the 10th (Sun), see the interesting displays at The Whale Museum and then identify plant and animal life at Lime Kiln Point State Park.

For maps, traveler tips, photos, and other tourist information, you can read our Friday Harbor travel route planner.

Fly from Seattle to Friday Harbor in 2.5 hours. Alternatively, you can do a combination of shuttle and flight; or ride a ferry. In June, Friday Harbor is slightly colder than Seattle - with highs of 69°F and lows of 48°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 10th (Sun) so you can travel back home.

Things to do in Friday Harbor

Wildlife · Nature · Parks · Museums

Washington State travel guide

4.2
Art Museums · Observation Decks · Specialty Museums
The Evergreen State
A state with two distinct faces, Washington features a landscape split apart by the Cascade Mountains, separating the damp forested areas to the west from the irrigated farmland to the east. Named after the country's first president, Washington is the second most populous state in the western United States. Nearly 60 percent of its population lives in the Seattle metropolitan area, one of the state's most popular holiday destinations. A land of over 1,000 dams, Washington is a leading producer of products as diverse as wine, lumber, apples, hops, pears, and potatoes. A big contributor to the nation's manufacturing industries, the state also boasts a cosmopolitan culture with plenty of sightseeing opportunities and a selection of small cafes, bars, and restaurants.