Specials & Packages at the Blue Gull Inn. Port Townsend, Washington is a wonderful home base for exploring the Olympic Peninsula. The Pacific Northwest is known for its many outdoor activities, including hiking, kayaking, & whale watching. Make the most of your Port Townsend getaways and save when you stay, when you choose from the specials offered by our Bed and Breakfast inn.
Return to this page often to see the latest offers for the finest in Port Townsend getaways at our B&B.
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Pricing Details: $130.00
Enjoy a Whirlpool Tub – Stay and Save
Angel room whirlpool bath tub
Stay and Save
Enjoy one of our whirlpool tub room and save.
Stay Monday thru Thursday in May or June.
A discounted price of $130.00 per night and includes a very comfortable room and a great breakfast.
Enjoy a Whirlpool Tub – Stay and Save! Are you looking for a romantic getaway? Look no further than the Blue Gull Inn Bed & Breakfast.
We are located in Port Townsend, Washington Victorian Seaport and Arts Community. Enjoy a romantic dining experience in one our many restaurants. Our guests at the Blue Gull Inn rant and rave about how good the food is at the Fountain Cafe. Our favorite place to dine is Lanzas. Enjoy your Valentines weekend by taking a walk on the beach or visiting Fort Worden State Park. After your walk come back to the B&B for a soak in one of our whirlpool tub rooms.
The Blue Gull Inn B&B is located in Historic Uptown, just 5 blocks up the hill from downtown. Great place to dine in both Uptown and Downtown. We are happy to provide you a map of the many restaurants. Do not miss Fort Worden State Park. If you have seen the movie Officer and a Gentleman. You can walk the bunkers that Richard Geer walked.
Point Hudson is an old Coast Guard Station, located on the water and the Northeast corner of town. It has an RV park and Marina. Bring your boat and stay right in downtown.
Northwest Maritime Center has a working boat shop and maritime training center, also located downtown.
In addition to many great places to dine. We have several brew pubs and 2 wonderful Wine shops, one uptown and the other downtown.
If you need more information feel free to visit our web site www.bluegullinn.com or www.ptguide.com
For other things to do, I suggest you walk on the Washington State Ferry located right downtown. Take a ride to Fort Casey State Park, on Whidbey Island. Pack a picnic lunch and enjoy your ferry ride across the entrance to Puget Sound.
If you are looking for a place to stay while visiting Port Townsend, stay at the Blue Gull Inn B&B. Two of our rooms have whirlpool bath tubs to soak away your aches and pains. Enjoy a bubble bath! Join us the next morning for a great sit down breakfast in the dining room. We are located in Historic Uptown. The Blue Gull Inn B&B was built in 1868, by ND Hill. If you remember your history, that is 3 years after the end of the Civil War.
Pricing Details: 10 % discount
Military Discount, active duty, thank you for serving!
10% off your total stay
(Active duty Military only)
Must present valid Military I.D. at check-in for discount.
*Any Room of your choice, depending on availability
Not valid with any other specials or discounts, Holidays, or Festivals
Pricing Details: Valid through May
Spring Break Special for April & May 2016
Stay 4 nights and get the 5th night free
Valid Sunday – Thursday
(April & May only)
Pricing Details: Package only pricing
Tale of a Whale….Port Townsend
Tale of a Whale….Port Townsend. It’s time again for one of the ocean’s most majestic creatures to begin a long journey
that happens to pass right by the Pacific Northwest! While visiting Port Townsend,
try out our Tale of Whale Package which includes the following….
*2 night stay in our Angel, Garden or Cypress room..
*Breakfast-to-go for day of cruise
2015 is set to be remembered as an all-timer for the Southern Resident Killer Whales! The Center for Whale Research has just announced a new baby orca in J Pod – J54!
We don’t know the sex of the young orca, but its mother is J28, a twenty-two year old female Southern Resident Killer Whale in the Pacific Northwest. The mother had a previous baby designated J46, a female, born in 2009 and still surviving. This brings the known births of Southern Resident orcas to eight since last December, and the total population of the population as of now to 84 known individuals. 1977 is the only previous year in the past forty years in which as many baby killer whales were born into this community of whales, and there were nine in that year. From calculations accounting for all reproductive age females, we estimate that typically up to nine babies could be produced each year, but there is usually a high rate of neonatal and perinatal mortality, and we have seen only three babies annually on average. In the years immediately following poor salmon years, we see fewer babies and higher mortality of all age cohorts.
The new baby, J54, was first seen on 1 December 2015 by several whale-watchers near San Juan Island, and photographed with J28 by Ivan Reiff, a Pacific Whale Watch Association member. However, the 1 December photographs were not conclusive in that they did not reveal distinct features of eyepatch and “saddle” pigment shape that could unequivocally rule out that it was not another baby being “baby sat” by J28. Today’s photographs in Haro Strait between San Juan Islands and Vancouver Island confirm the distinct features required for alpha-numeric designation. The new baby is estimated to be two and a half to three weeks old as of now. The family, including mother and sister, grandmother, aunt, uncles, and cousin, and other J pod members continued North in Haro Strait and Swanson Channel by sunset. Presumably, they are destined for the Strait of Georgia where J pod spent an extended amount of time last December.
It is clear that the Southern Resident population (in particular J pod) is investing in the future, and that survival of all of the new calves and their mothers and relatives depends upon a future with plentiful salmon, especially Chinook salmon, in the eastern North Pacific Ocean ecosystem. This may be problematic with pending and unfolding Climate Change that is anticipated to be detrimental to salmon survival, in the ocean and in the rivers. Warmer ocean waters are less productive, and rivers without continual water (no snow melt – rains runoff too quickly) and with warmer water are lethal to salmon. The Pacific Salmon Foundation and Long Live the Kings are non-profit organizations concerned with the declining survival of juvenile salmon in the Salish Sea, and the Center for Whale Research is a non-profit organization concerned with the survival and demographic vigor of the Southern Resident Killer Whales in the Salish Sea and coastally from Vancouver Island to California.
PHOTO: Dave Ellifrit, the Center for Whale Research.