Washington state is currently home to 19 known gray wolf packs.

Click on the map pins below to learn more about each pack, or click on the links below. Map is not to scale and pack locations are approximate.

Definition of a wolf pack in Washington:

Under the state’s Wolf Conservation and Management Plan, a wolf pack is defined as two or more wolves traveling together.  A successful breeding pair is defined as an adult male and female with at least two pups that survive until the end of the year.  The adults do not have to be the parents of surviving pups.

Gray wolves are protected state-wide by the Washington Endangered Species Act. Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife reports at least 115 wolves and 20 packs,
as of December 2016.

Wolf Packs

Beaver Creek Pack
Carpenter Ridge Pack
Dirty Shirt Pack
Goodman Meadows Pack
Huckleberry Pack
Lookout Pack
Loup Loup Pack
Nc’icn Pack
Profanity Peak Pack
Salmo Pack
Sherman Pack
Skookum Pack
Smackout Pack
Stranger Pack
Strawberry Pack
Teanaway Pack
Touchet Pack
Tucannon Pack
Wedge Pack
Whitestone Pack

Wolf Packs No Longer Active

Diamond Pack – dispersed to Idaho.
Wenatchee Pack

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