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Attractions East of Seattle (Pg 2):

Sammamish River

Sammamish River

The Sammamish River flows through north King County for about 14 miles, draining Lake Sammamish into Lake Washington. Along its course, the Sammamish River flows through Redmond, Woodinville, Bothell, and Kenmore. Kayakers will enjoy paddling this slow-moving river, and the paved Sammamish River Trail that follows the river for most of its length is popular with both bicyclists and pedestrians.

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Skykomish River

Skykomish River

If whitewater rafting is your thing, then Skykomish River is the place to go. Boasting mostly Class III and Class III+ rapids, it also includes Boulder Drop, a class IV+ rapids. The Skykomish will take you through Gold Bar and Monroe before meeting up with the Snoqualmie River to form the Snohomish River. Steelhead fishing is also popular here - several launch sites provide easy river access.

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Snoqualmie Casino

Snoqualmie Casino

37500 SE North Bend Way, Snoqualmie, WA 98065 | 425-888-1234

Just 30 minutes east of Seattle off the I-90, Snoqualmie Casino delivers some of the best gaming and entertainment around. With its upscale lounges and bars, it's a perfect destination for your special night out. Add a renowned concert venue, five exceptional restaurants, 50 table games and 1700 slots, and you'll think you've died and gone to Vegas!

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Snoqualmie Falls

Snoqualmie Falls

6501 Railroad Avenue SE, Snoqualmie, WA 98024 | 425-985-6906

With a drop a full 100 feet higher than Niagara Falls, Snoqualmie Falls cascades 268 feet over granite cliffs into a pool of deep, blue water below. One of Washington state's most popular attractions, the falls are also known for its appearance in the Twin Peaks television series. View the falls from the observation platforms above, or take the scenic nature trail through old trees to the powerhouse and views from below.

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Snoqualmie River

Snoqualmie River

This 45-mile long river begins near the town of Snoqualmie, where the river's three forks join just above Snoqualmie Falls. It meanders its way north through rich farmland before meeting up with the Skykomish River to form the Snohomish River near Monroe. Fishing is a popular activity here - the combination of steelhead runs in the lower river and trout fishing in the upper forks makes the Snoqualmie a favorite among many Seattle-area anglers.

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