Take a look inside this Sedro Woolley, Washington 3-bedroom tiny home with 399 square feet of space. Although small in size the tiny home fees spacious with its white walls, and rooftop deck for additional space and beautiful views. This tiny house is fully set up and furnished. It is easy to own and fun to enjoy with friends. A short walk from 1,700 feet of community shoreline, the marina, and resort amenities. This popular tiny house design features a double sleeping loft, and master bedroom on the main level, a dining area, a cozy living room, and an incredible rooftop deck. It is turnkey with furniture, kitchen items, and everything you need to get started. This is a small footprint cottage that keeps you focused on the outdoors and making lake memories with loved ones. Join other fun and loving people in this secure vacation lake community.
Sedro-Woolley is known as the Gateway to the North Cascades because it is located on the western edge of the majestic Cascade Mountain Range in northwest Washington State. It is situated north of Seattle, Washington, and south of Bellingham, Washington on Highway 20, along the banks of the Skagit River. Sedro-Woolley was incorporated on December 19, 1898, which officially merged the neighboring towns of Sedro and Woolley into one.
The Skagit Valley is home to La Conner and its Daffodil Festival in March and the Skagit Valley Tulip Festival in April, through apple-picking and pumpkin patch season in late fall and into Christmas tree season in December. Skagit Valley Farmers invite visitors to take a scenic drive through the valley and experience the art of farming. Visit a Skagit Valley farm, farmstand, and a farmers market to find the freshest foods and other agricultural products and buy them directly from the farmer. You can enjoy the many agricultural attractions including their talking fields. You'll want to be sure to check out Savor Skagit. If you’re a foodie, make it a Savor Skagit road trip.
Skagit County maintains one of the largest and most diverse agricultural communities west of the Cascade mountain range. Agriculture is the number 1 industry in Skagit County. Local farmers produce about $261 million worth of crops, livestock, and dairy products on 93,000 acres of land. There are over 90 different crops are grown in the County. Everything from blueberries, raspberries, strawberries, tulips, daffodils, pickling cucumbers, specialty potatoes, Jonagold apples, green peas, and vegetable seed are some of the more important crops in this maritime valley. More tulip, iris, and daffodil bulbs are produced in the area than in any other county in the United States.
Ninety-five percent of the red potatoes grown in the state of Washington are from Skagit County. In addition to food and fiber products, agriculture in this region provides habitat for thousands of swans, snow geese, and dabbling ducks. Skagit Valley is also a watchable wildlife paradise. You can take a hike with your binoculars through the National Estuarine or embark on a whale-watching excursion. You can learn more about bird watching, elk, whale watching, and salmon.