We drove up (from sea level in Port Angeles) through fog and cloud, just breaking through the clouds at Hurricane Ridge (elevation 5242 ft). The clouds spilled through breaks in the ridge. On the lower right, note the rainbow in the fog as it flowed down the mountain.
The clouds and fog had mostly cleared by the next morning. There were only a few vantage points to photograph sunrise along the road to Hurricane Ridge. Here, beyond the ridges of Olympic National Park, there are low clouds over the Strait of Juan de Fuca, and Vancouver Island just visible in the distance.
All the beaches we visited were covered with collections of huge logs, which had been deposited at the high water line by storm tides. The line of logs at the edge of the forest made climbing down to the beach difficult.
Sea caves, looking back from the tip of Cape Flattery. The sea caves represent the early stages of the formation of sea stacks. A point of land is eroded and undercut, forming caves, then arches. When the arches collapse, they leave sea stacks.