Humboldt Redwoods State Park Cabins

Humboldt Redwoods State Park
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Plan a visit to Humboldt Redwoods State Park

Humboldt Redwoods State Park has a number of activities to keep everyone happy. The biggest reason for visiting the park is to see the giant Californian Redwoods. These trees can grow up to 370 feet tall. Some of the trees are well over a thousand years old. You may want to consider staying in one of the nearby Humboldt Redwoods State Park hotels so you can really explore the park and the surrounding area.

Best Hiking Trails in Humboldt Redwoods State Park

This state park has some truly incredible trails to explore. Some of the trails are quite long so you may want to consider staying overnight at one of the Humboldt Redwoods State Park cabins so you can really enjoy the hike.

  • 1. Grasshopper Peak

    This is the toughest trail in the park but it does provide amazing views at the highest point. Hikers can see up to one hundred miles in any direction on a clear day. The trail is 13.4 miles long and has an elevation of 3100 ft. Fit hikers can walk the trail in around eight hours.

  • 2. Bull Creek Loop

    This trail links the Bull Creek North and South hikes and can only be navigated in the summer when bridges are built across the river. The trail provides incredible views of the Rockefeller Forest and some of the biggest trees in the park. Bull Creek Loop is a 7.5-mile trail and should take around 4 hours to complete.

  • 3. Founders Grove Nature Loop

    This trail is wheelchair accessible. The trail is level and provides views of the Avenue of the Giants including the Founder's tree. Rated as easy and just 0.6 miles in length, this trail allows everyone to hike in Humboldt Redwoods State Park.

Best Family Activities in Humboldt Redwoods State Park

Humboldt Redwoods State Park is an ideal getaway for families. Enjoy getting back to nature and show your kids life in the woods by staying in the Humboldt Redwoods State Park Cabins. There are plenty of activities for kids and adults to enjoy.

  • 1. Avenue of Giants

    Drive the 32-mile road and get out of the car to explore at all eight stopping points. There are rangers at each station to answer questions and explain the importance of these trees. Find the current tallest tree in the park and take a few pictures.

  • 2. Hiking

    Take the kids on one of the shorter hikes if they are little or try one of the big hikes with older kids. Children love being outdoors and exploring the world.

  • 3. Interpretive program

    In the summer months the park runs a junior rangers program and a series of campfire programs aimed at educating young kids. Your children will have fun and learn about conservation initiatives at the same time.

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