Marysville

Travel Guide
Photo provided by Snohomish County Tourism Bureau
With a casino, hundreds of shops and thousands of acres of wilderness, this city and Indian reservation in Snohomish County has something to offer for everyone.

Tulalip-Marysville is a unique city and Indian reservation in Snohomish County, Washington. Marysville, a city of over 60,000 residents, is adjacent to the Tulalip Indian Reservation. Explore this area’s beautiful nature, learn about its rich history and take advantage of the many things to see and do here.

Visit the thriving Tulalip Indian Reservation. This sprawling 22,000-acre (8,903-hectare) area is home to over 2,500 people from the Skykomish, Snohomish, Snoqualmie and other allied tribes. Explore the reservation’s diverse attractions, from casinos to hiking trails to outlet stores.

Beat the odds at Tulalip Resort Casino. Try your luck at the slot machines or in a game of poker.

Tulalip Amphitheater has become the area’s top entertainment venue. Enjoy the latest headline act alongside 3,000 other spectators in this outdoor performance space.

Tulalip-Marysville is a shopper’s paradise. Search for bargains at over a hundred stores in Seattle Premium Outlets. Get outfitted for the great outdoors at the massive Cabela’s sporting goods store. Check out the bustling shops and businesses in Quil Ceda Village.

Learn about the history of the Tulalip Tribes at the Hibulb Cultural Center and Natural History Preserve. Browse interactive exhibits, explore art in the Canoe Hall and explore the longhouse.

Enjoy the great outdoors at Jennings Nature Park. Check out the wildlife living along Allen Creek or take a relaxing walk through the arboretum. Take advantage of the boat launch at Ebey Waterfront Park. Go fishing or have a picnic on the banks of the stunning Snohomish River Delta. Enjoy the beauty of Snohomish County as you hike, bike or even horseback ride along the paved 17-mile (27.4-kilometer) Centennial Trail. You can’t miss the imposing peak of Mount Pilchuck, which is even featured on the city’s seal.