SnoValley Chamber of Commerce 2020 Visitor, Community & Business Guide Design

If you’re planning your next adventure in Western Washington then Snoqualmie Valley has it all. Fun for the family, big time adventures, unique museums, great dining, breweries, wineries, dog parks, biking and hiking trails and Snoqualmie Falls.

OnMerit Marketing was selected to design the SnoValley Chamber of Commerce 2020 Visitor, Community and Business Guide. It is the perfect resource to keep nearby for the entire year. Whether you are a long-time resident, new to our communities or a visitor to this beautiful valley, this guide is for you.

The SnoValley encompasses the cities: Fall City, North Bend, Preston, Snoqualmie and Snoqualmie Pass.

The Snoqualmie Valley is defined by the beautiful Cascade Mountains, creeks, and rivers that all flow into the Snoqualmie River. The rich history of the valley originated with receding glaciers that produced distinguished large hard rock mountains, which include Mt Si, Little Si, Rattlesnake Ridge, Mailbox Peak, and many other mountains.

North Bend is headquarters for hiking with over a dozen major trail heads with varying levels of steepness and length, with interesting canyons, thick forests and amazing waterfalls. For the hearty hiker there are amazing views from the top of each peak which surround our valley.

Located just west of downtown Snoqualmie, Snoqualmie Falls is impressively tall at 268 feet and a must-see destination. Over 2 million visitors enjoy the Falls each year. Our valley offers a variety of options for live entertainment almost every night of the week depending on the season, which include live theatre, jazz, folk, rock and blues music, poetry readings and other forms of entertainment including our wildly popular Snoqualmie Casino.

Learn about the cities

Float the Snoqualmie River during summer months.

Fall City Washington: A riverside community.

Fall City is a family friendly, scenic Snoqualmie Valley unincorporated community located approximately 26 miles east of Seattle nestled along the banks of the Snoqualmie and Raging Rivers.

The rivers, trails and surrounding farms play a major role in drawing visitors to this area. In the summer and fall, fishing, floating or playing along the broad beautiful, gently sloping shoreline offer residents and visitors lots of recreational opportunities. Fall City, also, offers year-round access to the Preston-Fall City and Snoqualmie Valley trails for hikers, bikers and horseback riders. Valley farms and roadside stands supply fresh flowers and vegetables. In the fall visit the Pumpkin Patch for a walk into the fields to pick your own jack-o-lantern pumpkins for carving and sugar pumpkins for holiday pies.

Throughout the year Fall City Arts hosts a variety of family and fine arts programs, including “Shakespeare in the Park”, a free, fun, annual summer tradition at Fall City Park. The Snoqualmie Falls Forest Theater’s open air, rustic theater is a magical setting for theater goers young and old.

The Fall City Historical Society promotes and preserves the elements that make Fall City special including collecting, preserving and interpreting the history of Fall City as well as sharing our history through community programs, pop-up displays, brochures for your self-guided, historical walking tour through town, complete with historical plaques at most sites.

Every summer the Fall City Community Association hosts Fall City Day with a street parade, arts, crafts, food vendors, Ducky Derby, USATF certified and sanctioned fun run, and more. During the winter holiday season save time to shop the holiday market featuring the creations of the many area artist and crafts persons; then finish out your day at the evening tree
lighting ceremony.

Come to Fall City for the day or an overnight stay at the historic Fall City Roadhouse or spend the night in a treehouse at Tree House Point, the home base of Treehouse Masters.

Stroll around the town, hike or bike on the trails, shop in one or more of several second-hand/antique/consignment stores, take a self-guided historic and/or art walk, dine in one or more of our many eating establishments or pick up supplies from our farm fresh market for a picnic in the park or river side, and more.

View Elk in the Valley at Meadow Brook Farm Park – photo by Don Detrick

North Bend Washington: Easy to reach. Hard to leave.

North Bend is known for its stunning views, community events and recreational activities.

Immerse yourself in history and culture at the North Bend Historical Museum and the North Bend Railway Museum or explore the expansive trails and the picturesque Rattlesnake Lake. North Bend offers a wide array of year-round recreation, including hiking, fishing, mountain biking, climbing, kayaking, swimming and wildlife observation. During the winter months, snowboarding, skiing and snowshoeing are just minutes away.

North Bend also boasts a 35,000 square feet bike park open to all levels of riders at Torguson Park. A separate Striders track offers a safe environment for young children still learning to ride and allows parents to walk along and assist. Bring the entire family out to the many community events held during the year, featuring local artists, wineries and musicians. Residents and visitors alike will love the eclectic mix of dining and shopping in historic downtown and at the Premium Outlet Stores.

Snoqualmie Falls – photo by: Don Detrick

Snoqualmie Washington: City above the falls.

Snoqualmie is famous for the natural wonder of Snoqualmie Falls, a breathtaking waterfall cascading 268 feet over granite cliffs. Also the Northwest Railway Museum and is Home of The Boeing Classic. Snoqualmie is also known for a high quality of life, an emphasis on public safety, environmental sustainability, and economic growth. These elements come together to serve Snoqualmie’s residents, business owners and their employees, and more than two million tourists who visit Snoqualmie each year.

As the fastest growing city in Washington for many years, Snoqualmie has more than 13,000 residents. Census data shows 35 percent of the Snoqualmie population is 18 years of age and under, the highest youth-to-adult ratio in King County. To that end, the city is highly supportive of school district initiatives, new and expanded parks facilities, youth programs, and local human services organizations.

With 41 parks and more than 30 miles of trails, Snoqualmie offers open spaces, athletic fields. Sports courts, tennis courts, play equipment for all ages, picnic shelters, barbecues, and event facilities. Among its notable parks are Centennial Fields, Snoqualmie Community Park, Jeanne Hansen Community Park, and the Three Forks Off-Leash Dog Park.

There are more than 30 miles of hard-surface and soft-surface trails accommodate walking, hiking, biking, and horseback riding. More information about the City’s parks and trails is available at To request a map, email

Snoqualmie has many events throughout the year, visit for a complete list.

photo by Karter Riach

Snoqualmie Pass Washington: Adventures for every season.

Just 20 minutes from North Bend on Interstate 90, The Summit provides a fun, convenient escape 7 days and 6 nights a week. From the famous steeps and Back Bowls of Alpental to the forest trails at Summit East, there is a wide variety of terrain for every ability level across The Summit’s four unique mountain areas. The local mountain also offers terrain parks, over 50km of Nordic trails, snowshoe rentals, and a Tubing Park for guests of all ages to experience an easy winter thrill.

The fun doesn’t stop when the sun goes down! Night skiing is a big part of the mountain culture in this region and you’ll find the most lit terrain in the United States, right here in your own backyard.

The Summit has a long-standing tradition of offering valuebased season passes for local skiers and snowboarders, as well as beginner lesson and rental packages that make it easy and affordable to become a lifelong skier or snowboarder. If you ask a friend or family member where they learned, odds are it was at The Summit.

The Summit at Snoqualmie is currently closed during the summer, but there is still plenty of outdoor fun at Snoqualmie Pass during the warmer months. You’ll find endless miles of trails to hike, all providing a unique journey through the stunningly beautiful Central Cascades and Alpine Lakes Wilderness. You can also take your adventure to the water on one of the many local lakes by way of kayak or canoe. Taking a dip in the clean mountain water is a great way to cool off after a hike on a hot summer’s day.

Gary Thompson
Owner, OnMerit Marketing

About the Author

Gary is OnMerit Marketing’s owner and blog writer. A Brand Designer and Digital Marketing Specialist, he has a passion for helping small businesses look great and grow their businesses online. Follow Gary on Twitter @onmerit, or Facebook: