Do people live on Sucia Island?

The main island of Sucia Island by itself is 2.259 km² (0.8722 sq mi, or 558.1 ac). There was a permanent population of four persons as of the 2000 census, all on Sucia Island. Sucia Island State Park is a Washington State Marine Park….Sucia Island.

State Washington
County San Juan
Population 4 (2000)

Is there potable water on Sucia Island?

The park offers 25 picnic sites, five picnic shelters, potable drinking water at Fossil Bay early April through September, Echo Bay and Shallow Bay May through September and composting toilets.

How do you get to Waldron Island?

There is no public ferry to Waldron Island; one must take a small boat to get there. On arrival at the single community dock, a guest would find no welcoming party, no stores, few cars, no paved roads, no electricity, or landline phones and no maps.

Are dogs allowed on Sucia Island?

Pets on leashes up to eight feet long are welcome in Washington state parks and campgrounds, but are not permitted on designated swimming beaches, within a natural area preserve, or on any designated alpine ski site or cross country trail which has been prepared, set, or groomed during ski season.

Who owns Spieden island?

James Jannard
The island was purchased by James Jannard, founder and major shareholder of Oakley, Inc. in 1997 through a shell company and is still owned by him as of 2019.

Where can I crab on Sucia Island?

Some of our favorite spots include Fossil Bay and Echo bay at Sucia Island, Prevost Harbor at Stuart Island, Friday Harbor and Garrison Bay. Chuckanut Bay outside of Bellingham has also proven to be a nice spot to drop the trap. I personally love making crab cakes.

Does Waldron Island have electricity?

Waldron is in the San Juan Islands. It is designated as a Limited Development District and commercial recreation facilities are prohibited. There is no ferry service, only one county-owned dock, and no electricity or water supply.

Can you visit Spieden Island?

Spieden Island, a narrow island nearly 3 miles wide, is just north of San Juan Island and has quite the storied history. Though currently a private island with no public access, the island had an era as an exotic game hunting ground in the 1970’s and 80’s.

Are there deer on Lummi island?

Uninhabited, with around 550 acres, it is now home to Corsican big horn sheep and Fallow deer from Asia amongst others. All living and peacefully grazing, safe in an environment freed from any hunting for at least 22 years.

Where are the crabs in the San Juan Islands?

How do you get to Decatur Island WA?

getting there Decatur Island is private and accessible only by boat and with the permission of an island resident and the land manager, Decatur Northwest. A water taxi is available for guests of island residents for a $35 round-trip fare per person (2014 price).

Who lives on Spieden Island?

The islands tenure as a hunting ground came to an end, but not for it’s extant 4 legged residents: mouflon sheep from Corsica, fallow deer from Europe, and Sika deer from Japan.

How big is Sucia Island in Washington State?

Sucia Island State Park is a 564-acre marine park with 77,700 feet of shoreline. Sucia Island is considered the crown jewel of the state’s marine park system. It is consistently ranked as one of the top boating destinations in the world.

How to visit Sucia Island Marine State Park?

Visitors with disabilities may call the park at (360) 376-2073 for moorage and camping accommodation assistance. Four group camp areas may be reserved nine months in advance online or by calling (888) 226-7688.

How big is Matia Island in Washington State?

Accessible only by boat, Matia Island Marine State Park is a 145-acre marine park with 20,676 feet of saltwater shoreline on the Strait of Georgia. The island is part of the San Juan Islands National Wildlife Refuge.

Why was Sucia Island named after Captain John Percival?

In 1791, Spanish explorer, Captain Francisco de Eliza, labelled the island as “Isla Sucia” on his map. In Spanish, “sucio” means “dirty” or “foul.” In 1841, American explorer and naval officer Charles Wilkes renamed Sucia and its neighboring reefs and rocks the Percival Group to honor Captain John Percival, who fought in the War of 1812.