Tokatee Klootchman State Natural Site is a gravel parking lot ringed by a fance atop a bluff over the beach and the Pacific Ocean. No rest rooms, no official beach access, no cellular service when I visited in July 2018. It's near milepost 172 on US 101 on the Oregon Coast.
Why would I say that Tokatee Klootchman does not offer an official beach access? There is a steep dirt trail down a ravine to the beach, part of that trail at the top has been treated with rock for erosion control, and notably, Tokatee Klootchman has been issued number 87 in Oregon's system of official beach access numbers. I think the fact that the path looks improvised and user-created, dodges around the end of a fence, and is mostly unimproved dirt shows that it's not official. The list of attractions on the Oregon State Parks web site shows only a binocular icon: this place is intended as a viewpoint for activities like whale watching. Hiking and beach access are not listed. I believe the slight trail treatment at the top and the beach access number are both concessions to reality: Oregon State Parks doesn't want the trail to erode more than it already has and will, and the beach access number is a critical safety feature allowing emergency responders to unambiguously find a tourist in trouble.
On the south side, a dodge around the fence leads to a steep dirt path that looks improvised and unofficial. To avoid causing erosion and degrading our public lands, I usually avoid taking these kinds of trails, however inviting the destination might appear. Here, a sprinkling of shattered car-window glass in the gravel of the parking lot reinforces that caution.
The view is good. To the north, the beach is broad and sandy. Below the bluff, the beach narrows, and bedrock formations rise thorugh the sand. To the south, sand and cobble pocket beaches alternate with fingers of dark bedrock stretching into the waves.
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