Most numbers within Area Code 360 are located in the following cities: Longview, Everson, Mount Vernon, Forks, Silverdale, Belfair, Rate Center Not Applicable, Port Angeles, South Bend, Aberdeen, Camas, Vancouver, Long Beach, Port Ludlow, Snohomish, Chehalis, Langley, Woodland, Enumclaw, Shelton, Ariel, Buckley, Bucoda, Olympia, Centralia, Cougar, Oak Harbor, Curtis, Amboy, Montesano, Marysville, La Center, Tenino, Westport, Rochester, Castle Rock, Pacific Beach, Hoodsport, Quinault, Copalis Beach, Vader, Kingston, Friday Harbor, Port Townsend, Poulsbo, Port Orchard, Battle Ground, Elma, Skykomish, Bremerton, Leavenworth, Winlock, Tahuya, Yelm, Anacortes, Grays River, Black Diamond, Naselle, Morton, Arkansas City, Seattle, Directory Assistance, Ashford, Bellingham, Eatonville, Kalama, Brinnon, Yacolt, Intralata Pic Validation, Ridgefield, Chimacum, Lynnwood, Washington, Cathlamet, Salkum, Puyallup, Toledo, Orting, South Prairie, Union, Custer, Point Roberts, Monroe, FGB Access Code, Standard Plant Test Code, Information Provider, Mossyrock.
Everson, Mount Vernon, Forks, Silverdale, Belfair, Rate Center Not Applicable, Port Angeles, South Bend, Aberdeen, Camas, Vancouver, Long Beach, Port Ludlow, Snohomish, Longview, Chehalis and Langley
About Longview, Washington
Longview is a city in Cowlitz County, Washington, United States. It is the principal city of the "Longview, Washington Metropolitan Statistical Area", which encompasses all of Cowlitz County. The population was 36,648 at the time of the 2010 census. Longview is located in southwestern Washington, at the junction of the Cowlitz and Columbia rivers. Longview shares a border with Kelso to the east. The Long-Bell Lumber Company, led by Robert A. Long, made the decision in 1918 to buy a great expanse of timberland in Cowlitz County. A total of 14,000 workers were needed to run the two large mills as well as lumber camps that were planned. The number of workers needed was more than a lumber town, or the nearest town, could provide. Long planned and built a complete city in 1921 that could support a population of up to 50,000 and provide labor for the mills as well as attracting other industries. Several buildings in the city were built from Long's private funds.