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Interrorem Cabin is located beneath magnificent stands of old-growth forest and hardwood trees, offering guests an ideal location for relaxation and recreation in Olympic National Forest. The cabin was built in 1907 as the first administrative site in the Olympic National Forest. Emery J. Finch, Ranger and Hoodsport pioneer, built the cabin for his new bride, Mabel, and they moved in on April 22, 1908. Between the years 1933 and 1942, the station hosted several government programs such as the Emergency Relief Administration, Works Progress Administration and the Civilian Conservation Corps. From 1942 to 1986, the cabin was a fireguard station, and from 1986 to 1994, it was used by Forest Service volunteers. Today, the site offers guests a unique and comfortable lodging experience year-round in Olympic National Forest. The cabin is accessible by car. Many amenities are offered, but guests will have to bring some of their own supplies and gear. There is no electricity or indoor plumbing available at this facility; water is available from an outdoor hand pump Entry to the cabin is by a key stored in a lock box; the required combination to gain access to the key pickup box must be obtained by calling the Hood Canal Ranger Station in Quilcene at (360) 765-2200 (office hours are 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, closed on holidays) Please contact the Ranger District prior to arriving at the cabin to check on any restrictions or conditions, such as fire or road closures, weather or storms that may affect the quality of your visit The maximum cabin capacity is 4 people. The road to the cabin is plowed in the winter Pets are not allowed at this facility Pack out all food and garbage and clean the facility before you leave Doors and windows should be locked and all personal items removed upon departure The cabin is a no-smoking facility No open flame in the cabin Learn more about Olympic National Forest Don’t Move Firewood: Please protect Pacific Northwest forests by preventing the spread of invasive species. Firewood can carry insects and diseases that can threaten the health of our western forests. You can make a difference by obtaining and burning your firewood near your camping destination. Visit for further information.


  • BBQ
  • Fire Pit
  • Fish Cleaning Station
  • Picnic Table
  • Potable Water
  • Propane
  • Restroom

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