It's hard to imagine a more beautiful setting than Snoqualmie Falls. Or a more iconic and distinctive Washington State resort getaway than the Salish Lodge & Spa. Each one of our 84 guestrooms is a luxury retreat of its own. All have oversized jetted tubs and fireplaces, and many have views of the Snoqualmie River. It's the perfect place to relax after spending the day skiing the slopes or hiking the local trails.
Come pamper yourself in The Spa, and indulge in our specialized Pacific Northwest treatments featuring herbs from our organic garden and honey from our on-site apiary. And don't forget our hotel's two restaurants - The Dining Room providing a first-of-the-season experience featuring flavors that sing the virtues of local and homegrown and The Attic offering casual surroundings and wood-fired pizza and sandwiches. And you'll find our signature Salish honey on those menus too! Just look for the Salish bee indicating all things highlighting our sweet offerings.
Only 30 minutes from Seattle, the Salish Lodge & Spa provides a quintessential Pacific
Northwest resort getaway. Our lodge is part of Snoqualmie history. The Snoqualmie Falls Lodge was an eight-room inn built back in 1916 as a rest stop for travelers. It quickly became famous for its country breakfasts – multi-course meals that nourished visitors before they journeyed over the mountain pass.
In 1988 the building was completely remodeled and reopened as the Salish Lodge. It is now proudly owned by the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe. (Out-of-towners may recognize the Salish as the setting for “Twin Peaks,” the David Lynch TV mystery series.)
The Salish Lodge & Spa now offers two award-winning restaurants and a full-service spa. All of our rooms have been renovated with contemporary, luxury amenities and furnishings, while maintaining the serene Pacific Northwest feel we have long been known for. And after all this time, we still serve our famous four-course Country Breakfast with the iconic Honey from Heaven service where honey from our own hives is poured from high above your plate onto your buttery homemade biscuits – a Salish tradition that keeps visitors coming back year after year.