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Port Angeles & Sequim Bed and Breakfast
A Waterfront Inn on Washington's Olympic Peninsula

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Beautiful, beautiful place – wonderful hosts – everything to please the heart, the eye, the senses – sunrise, sunset over the water. Thank you for this lovely experience. !

Joan & EJ, Elk Grove, CA

Read more about Sea Cliff Gardens at Trip Advisor

Sea Cliff Gardens Bed and Breakfast sits on two oceanfront acres amidst lawn and garden and hundreds of trees.

Our English garden is in full season from March through October. And here under our sunny patch of sky – courtesy of the Olympic Mountains' rain shadow – even winter is not without its color and beauty. Spring, of course, is a special time, with flowers in full riot and fawns about the grounds. Summer is glorious, as it can only be on Washington State's Olympic Peninsula.

Spring & Summer

Spring begins in March, with daffodils and irises, tulips and forget-me-nots, and seamlessly turns into summer with poppies, lilies and lavender, lupine and daisies.

More flowers
More flowers


Our garden holds literally hundreds of varieties of flowering plants, shrubs and trees, from amaryllis to wild lilac, from camellia to crab apple.

More roses

And roses in dozens of varieties and shades, colors and shapes.

Lilies and Tulips
More flowers still
Your spot in the garden

One is nearer God's heart in a garden
Than anywhere else on earth.
             –Dorothy Frances Gurney

Garden gnome
Autumn & Winter

You know autumn has arrived when flowers compete with leaves for color, and cool evenings follow deliciously warm days.

Autumn ocean view
Fall flowers and colors

The garden is rich in turn
with blossoms of fuschia and dahlias, anemones and sedum, sweet alyssum,
asters and mums.

Autumn flowers
Fall flowers and colors
Autumn flowers and colors
Winter Primrose

Even during the quiet winter, color abounds with Japanese maple and creek dogwood red against evergreen. Not to be outdone, pansies and hebe, snow drops, cyclamen and hyacinth blossom like the jewels they are.

Winter Primrose

And primroses
… the Spring may love them;
Summer knows but little of them.
             –William Wordsworth