Port Townsend is a city in Jefferson County, Washington, United States. The population was 9,113 at the 2010 census, an increase of 9.3% over the 2000 census. It is the county seat and only incorporated city of Jefferson County. In addition to its natural scenery at the northeast tip of the Olympic Peninsula, the city is also known for the many Victorian buildings remaining from its late 19th-century heyday, numerous annual cultural events, and as a maritime center for independent boat-builders and related industries and crafts. The Port Townsend Historic District is a U.S. National Historic Landmark District.
Port Townsend is located at 48°6′59″N 122°46′31″W (48.116514, -122.775254). It is situated at the extreme northeastern end of the Olympic Peninsula, on the north end of a large, semi-protected bay. Port Townsend is adjacent to the Admiralty Inlet and a trio of state parks built on retired artillery installations (Fort Worden, Fort Casey, and Fort Flagler). The city and its surroundings are well-treed with large Douglas fir dominant over many other tree species in the remaining wooded areas.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 9.46 square miles (24.50 km²), of which 6.98 square miles (18.08 km²) is land and 2.48 square miles (6.42 km²) is water.
In addition to road links to the south and west, Port Townsend is accessible via ferry from the Washington State Ferry system. Ferries go from the Port Townsend ferry terminal to Coupeville, Washington, on Whidbey Island.
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