Shingle Mountain

Cook, Washington (Skamania County)

Last Updated: 01/18/2020
2 / 5 ( 1 reviews )
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Highlight: Shingle Mountain
NF-6600-020 is a short trail off of the main path of the Cascade Overland Route, offering dispersed camping. It’s narrow and overgrown flora means it’s a trail less traveled, making the camping even more secluded. This does, however, pose some risks for vehicles and passengers as well. With lots of low hanging tree limbs, caution should be taken so as to not hit the windshield with too much force. Pinstriping may occur as well, and the dense overgrowth will make it difficult to turn around on the trail. For that reason, understand that if you go past Waypoint 2, the camping area, you may need to back out rather than turn around. Shingle Mountain makes for a nice secluded campsite, just far enough from the more frequented route that you shouldn't have any unwanted company. This trail is part of the Washington Cascade Overland Route. Visit for more information, including which trails to take next.


Route Information

Technical Rating

( EASY )

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1. Trailhead (0 mi)
Beginning of NF-6600-020.

Directions to Trailhead

Starting Point: Cook, Washington

Head northeast on Cook-Underwood Rd toward Jackson Rd for 3.7 miles. Turn right to stay on Cook-Underwood Rd for 0.8 miles. Turn right to stay on Cook-Underwood Rd for 0.6 miles. Turn left onto Willard Rd for 1.5 miles. Continue straight onto Oklahoma Rd for 0.6 miles. Turn left onto S Prairie Rd / FS-66 for 456 feet. Continue onto NF-66/S Prairie Rd for 1.8 miles.



Trail Reviews (1)

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Writer Information

Jasmine & Jon Hughes

Mapping Crew - Washington

Centered in the pinnacle of the Pacific NW and growing up cruising around the small town of Quilcene, Jasmine grew with a fascination and passion for outdoors and travel, many of those adventures fueled by the family's 1998 Jeep Cherokee. Years later, photography grew as a way to capture and share the adventures being had. After a road trip from Seattle to San Diego in a 1996 Jetta, a 4WD truck would be the next step in going further in photographing the wild places of the West. In December of 2016, a manual 1989 Toyota Pickup was purchased and those dreams would continue to flourish. Jon grew up in a small Wisconsin town. In 2004, his parents decided to purchase a new Jeep LJ. They picked the LJ because of the additional room, as it would be used for a road trip to Florida. After joining the navy, the family Jeep followed Jon down to Georgia and became his own. It took him to Virginia, and then Washington. It wasn't until Washington that things started to happen for Jon and his Jeep. Jasmine, now his wife, got him more interested in hiking, and ultimately overlanding. Over time, Jon and Jasmine realized that they wanted to use the Jeep to tackle harder trails, and spend weekends in ORV parks. It was through this decision that the mostly stock Jeep received a refreshing upgrade after 15 years of driving. Jon usually drives the Jeep when the trail is in question, and to allow Jasmine to document the trails. Currently, Jon has been in 26 states with the Jeep, via family trips and his time in the navy. Jon hopes to travel to every state with his Jeep, including Alaska and Hawaii.
For individual use only, not to be shared.