We stopped for the day to enjoy the beach below the campground. Much of the campground is in the trees with more exposed sites along the west edge have views of the beach. Short sets of stairs lead down to the beach. In one gully a large tree is suspended by its roots to either side and nicknamed The Tree do Life. The campground is near the Kalaloch Lodge which offers limited services and a restaurant along with cabins.
This is a popular campground, so if you want a site overlooking the ocean or close to the ocean you need to book months in advance. Sites are well maintained. Bathrooms have flush toilets and a sink. There are dish washing stations located adjacent to the bathrooms. Warning; there are no showers located at this park. Tide schedules are posted at the entrance station. Please consult these if you plan to hike on any of the beaches.
Most of the camp spots are roomy and not close to each other. Make sure to check the site size and compare it to the total length of your camper and car. The restrooms were pretty clean, no showers. The beach is wide even at high tide. There are many other things to do in the area, various beaches, Hoh Rainforest, Kalaloch Lodge are a few.
This was a fine campground but like several NP campgrounds we visited on this trip, the maintenance and staff are minimal. We liked our site and the proximity to the beach; we didn't like the dead whale that made the air so putrid when you were downwind. We actually ended up feeling glad we didn't have a beach view because the smell would have been worse. But all in all - a nice campground and sunset at Ruby Beach was spectacular. I'd probably camp here again, hoping no whales came to a sorry end on this beach again.
Some of the campsites have ocean views, but even those not quite that lucky are still in for a beach treat. Fun to experience this part of Olympic National Park (which has three distinctly different ecosystems). Tidepooling at nearby Ruby Beach was beautiful!