Located in Washougal, Best Western Plus Parkersville Inn & Suites is on a river, minutes from Parker's Landing Historical Park, and close to Two Rivers Heritage Museum. This hotel is within close proximity of Captain William Clark Regional Park and Lacamas Lake Regional Park.
Make yourself at home in one of the 79 air-conditioned rooms featuring refrigerators and microwaves. Your pillowtop bed comes with cotton sheets. Wired and wireless Internet access is complimentary, while 32-inch LCD televisions with satellite programming provide entertainment. Private bathrooms with shower/tub combinations feature handheld showerheads and complimentary toiletries.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Be sure to enjoy recreational amenities, including an indoor pool, a spa tub, and a sauna. Additional amenities include complimentary wireless Internet access and a television in the lobby.
A complimentary hot/cold buffet breakfast is served daily.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, a computer station, and business services. Planning an event in Washougal? This hotel has facilities measuring 625 square feet (89 square meters), including a meeting/conference room.
For Angie Cherry, yoga was just a workout that helped her stay flexible while running. She practiced yoga like this for more than five years before discovering her passion for the form’s meditative side. Once she gave herself over to the full experience of yoga, she discovered even more benefits; not only was she able to calm her mind and receive a great workout, but she was also able to diminish her chronic allergies. With this newfound enlightenment, she decided to become a teacher to help others achieve a similar marriage between their bodies and minds. After achieving her 200-hour certification, she founded Body Bliss Yoga, where she hosts five different types of yoga classes and private lessons up to seven days a week. She also hosts nonyoga events in her space, such as occasional women's self-defense seminars and candlelight vigils for candles snuffed too soon.
In 1971, a group of like-minded locals set out to build a golf course amid the natural splendor of the Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area. Setting to work on the Washington-side of the mighty Columbia River, they dedicated their time, labor, and resources to setting their loop against the backdrop of Beacon Rock and Archer Mountain. The course itself may now be over the hill, but those imposing peaks still loom high above golfers as they make their way through the 18-hole layout. Along the way, players encounter the watery threat of Hardy Creek, plenty of tree groves, and smooth-rolling greens—not to mention enough picturesque views to distract focus from important iron shots and pre-putt tai chi routines.
Extreme athletes banded together to design Spartan Races' intense courses orchestrated over standardized distances, each strewn with natural and man-made obstacles to test mind-body fitness, resilience, stamina, and strength, designed to leave participants exhausted and exhilarated. In waves of 200, runners collect smudges and stains as they perform box jumps, haul heavy sandbags, and juke feral linebackers. Depending on where in the world they're participating, the course may be as short as 3 miles or, for extremely practiced athletes, as long as a full marathon.
At Stone Free Climbing, rock climbing isn't an indoor sport. The company's experienced guides lead day and weekend trips to natural rock formations, such as Smith National Park's volcanic tuft. Each trip accommodates new and seasoned climbers alike, and adventurers can leave their suction clogs at home since all necessary gear is provided. To prep ambitious scalers for solo jaunts, the Stone Free Climbing experts also lead mountain navigation courses, teaching students to use GPS equipment, find routes, and read topographical maps.
Paradise Trail holds 23 years of trust-building experience under its harness belt, laying out a high-flying gauntlet of adventure on Mt. Hood that focuses on leadership, communication, and problem solving. The Combo Day begins at 9 a.m. and remains firmly grounded for the morning half, challenging participants to trust falls and extreme-trust tickle-sessions before breaking for a 20-minute lunch at noon. From lunchtime until 5 p.m., climbers take part in the course's mid-high (20'–40' off the ground) events, such as tree climbing and the high-ropes course. Once alighted, people smile for a photograph before opening wide for wind resistance. After returning to the ground, customers will have access to the photos online, so they can choose whether or not to display them on the family treehouse's fungi mantelpiece.