Fort Ebey State Park is a 645-acre camping park originally built as a coastal defense for during World War 2. The area around the park site is defined by an extensive series of “kettles,” large depressions left in the earth by receding glaciers. The park has 3 miles of saltwater shoreline on the Stait of Juan de Fuca, a freshwater lake for fishing, and 28 miles of hiking and biking trails. Other park amenities include large sports fields, surfing and parasailing, and fishing areas.
The park provides 40 standard campsites, 10 utility campsites with electricity and water hooks, 1 ADA restroom, and 2 showers (1 ADA) on a year round basis. Maximum site length is 100 feet. Trailer dump stations are not provided on-site. A primitive group camp that can accommodate up to 75 people provides a vault toilet and running water. Flush toilets and showers are within a 5 minute walk.
The park provides 25 unsheltered picnic tables located next to the gun battery, beach area, and Point Partridge available on a first-come, first-serve basis. The park also provides 2 reservation covered picnic shelters with tables and large cooking grills located near the beach and a grassy area that can accommodate up to 100-150 people.