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As Jessica reopens her investigation in hopes of bringing Dia Sloane's killer to justice, she finds herself caught in the web of a serial killer intent on murdering women with powers. Can Jessica figure out how all the pieces connect before the killer claims their next victim? The Sorcerer Supreme, Doctor Strange, is not being helpful - shocker. But how is monster hunter extraordinaire Elsa Bloodstone tied up in this whole mess?

Jessica Jones Purple daughter Thompson, Kelly. When her daughter, Danielle, comes home with purple skin, Jessica Jones is forced to question everything she thought she knew about her time with the Purple Man and her marriage to Luke Cage! As Jessica digs deeper than ever before into the darkness at the center of her life, will she find relief -- or yet another nightmare? Brace yourself for another thrilling, chilling tale that will challenge everything you think you know about Marvel's top P.

The Prague coup Fromental, Jean-Luc. Winter , the Czech capital is under occupation by the allied powers. Debriefed by London Films, Graham Greene works on the writing of his next feature film, assisted by the enigmatic Elizabeth Montagu. A seemingly peaceful mission enters into a revolution that history will remember as the Prague Coup. The summer guests Monroe, Mary Alice.

Queen bee : a novel Frank, Dorothea Benton. Holly calls her mother The Queen Bee because she's a demanding hulk of a woman. Her mother, a devoted hypochondriac, might be unaware that she's quite ill but that doesn't stop her from tormenting Holly. To escape the drama, Holly's sister Leslie married and moved away, wanting little to do with island life. Holly's escape is to submerge herself in the lives of the two young boys next door and their widowed father, Archie.

Her world is upended when the more flamboyant Leslie returns and both sisters, polar opposites, fixate on what's happening in their neighbor's home. Is Archie really in love with that awful ice queen of a woman? If Archie marries her, what will become of his little boys? Restless Leslie is desperate for validation after her imploded marriage, squandering her favors on any and all takers. Their mother ups her game in an uproarious and theatrical downward spiral. Scandalized Holly is talking to her honey bees a mile a minute, as though they'll give her a solution to all the chaos.

Maybe they will. The oracle Cussler, Clive. In A. The oracle tells the king that a high priestess cast a curse upon the Vandal Kingdom after a sacred scroll was stolen. In order to lift the curse, the scroll must be returned to its rightful home. But the kingdom falls before the scroll is found, leaving its location a great mystery. The search for the ancient scroll is put on hold when the Fargos learn that a shipment of supplies intended for their charitable foundation's school has been stolen, and they travel to Nigeria to deliver new supplies themselves.

But their mission becomes infinitely more complicated when they run afoul of a band of robbers. The group takes Remi and several students hostage, and there are signs that the kidnapping is related to the missing scroll. The Fargos need all their skills to save the lives of the young girls at the school before they uncover the hidden treasure. The first mistake Jones, Sandie. Unsolved Patterson, James. FBI agent Emmy Dockery is absolutely relentless.

She's young and driven, and her unique skill at seeing connections others miss has brought her an impressive string of arrests. But a shocking new case-unfolding across the country-has left her utterly baffled. The victims all appear to have died by accident, and have seemingly nothing in common. But this many deaths can't be coincidence. And the killer is somehow one step ahead of every move Dockery makes.

Everything : a novel Weiner, Jennifer. Everything is an ambitious, richly textured journey through history--and herstory--as these two sisters navigate a changing America over the course of their lives"-- Provided by publisher. The confessions of Frannie Langton : a novel Collins, Sara. All of London is abuzz with the scandalous case of Frannie Langton, accused of the brutal double murder of her employers. Frannie claims she cannot recall what happened that fateful evening. But she does have a tale to tell: a story of her childhood on a Jamaican plantation, her apprenticeship under a debauched scientist who stretched all bounds of ethics, and the events that brought her into the Benhams' London home - and into a passionate and forbidden relationship.

The truth will unmask the perpetrators of crimes far beyond murder and indict the whole of English society itself. The hive Card, Orson Scott. A coalition of Earth's nations barely fought off the Formics' first scout ship. Now it's clear that there's a mother-ship out on edge of the system, and the aliens are prepared to take Earth by force.

Can Earth's warring nations and corporations put aside their differences and mount an effective defense? Aria Hozar, Nazanine. A rags-to-riches-to-revolution tale about an orphan girl's coming-of-age in Iran.

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A humble driver in the Iranian army is walking through Tehran when he hears a small, pitiful cry. He discovers a newborn baby abandoned by the side of the road. He snatches up the child--and forever alters his own destiny and that of the little girl, whom he names Aria. Old man Hawkeye 2 The whole world blind Sacks, Ethan. The super heroes have fallen.

The country has been divided into territories controlled by super villains. Among the wastelands lives Clint Barton-- one of the few Avengers to survive. But it's been 45 years, and he's no Avenger. Trying to eke out a living any way he can, the former Hawkeye is confronted with a startling discovery: the sharpshooter is going blind.

With time running short, Clint realizes there's one last thing he wants to see: revenge for his fallen comrades-in-arms. A story set five years before the original classic Old Man Logan. Old man Hawkeye Vol. The real deal Blakely, Lauren. April Hamilton wants you to know she hasn't been on Craigslist since that time she sold her futon after college.

She doesn't even spend that much time online. And even if she did, she would not be looking up personal ads. But going home alone for her family's summer reunion is an invitation for every single relative to butt into her personal life. She simply can't handle another blind date with the butcher, the baker or the candlestick maker from her hometown. So when she finds the Craigslist ad for a boyfriend-for-hire, she's ready to pay to play. Theo Banks has been running from the past for years. He's this close to finally settling all his debts, and one more job as a boyfriend-for-hire will do the trick.

He's no gigolo.

He's something of an actor, and he knows how to slip into any role, including pretending to be April's new beau--the bad boy with the heart of gold. Even if it means sleeping in close quarters in that tiny little bed in her parents' inn. Even if it means spinning tales of a romance that starts to feel all too true. What neither one of them counts on is that amid the egg toss, the arm wrestling, and a fierce game of Lawn Twister that has them tangled up together, they might be feeling the real deal.

She only wanted to show her family once and for all that she had no need to settle down. He didn't expect to have the time of his life at her parent's home. They didn't plan on loving every single second of the game. But can a masterful game of pretend result in true love? Stone cold heart Griffin, Laura. When abandoned human remains are found in a remote Texas gorge, Sara Lockhart, one of the nation's top forensic anthropologists, is drawn into an investigation that threatens to rock a small community to its very core. Ascendant Campbell, Jack. When one of Glenlyon's warships is blown apart trying to break the blockade that has isolated the world from the rest of human-colonized space, only the destroyer Saber remains to defend it from another attack.

Geary's decision to take Saber to the nearby star Kosatka to safeguard a diplomatic mission is a risky interpretation of his orders, to say the least. Kosatka has been fighting a growing threat from so-called rebels--who are actually soldiers from aggressive colonies. When a "peacekeeping force" carrying thousands of enemy soldiers arrives in Kosatka's star system, the people of that world, including Lochan Nakamura and former "Red" Carmen Ochoa, face an apparently hopeless battle to retain their freedom.

It's said that the best defense is a good offense. But even if a bold and risky move succeeds, Geary and Darcy may not survive it Unexpected Rimmer, Kelly. The next three decades of Abby Herbert's life are as carefully planned out as the last three were. Best career ever? Great friends, one of whom she lives with in a stunning Tribeca apartment? Perfect man to share her dream family? Surely just a matter of time. But then she gets devastating news from her doctor--if she wants to get pregnant, she needs to get started on that by On the bright side, she has the perfect person in mind to be the father.

Tech entrepreneur Marcus Ross has been harboring decidedly not-friends feelings toward Abby. He doesn't want to lose her and, knowing his feelings are one-sided, he's been trying to move on. When he learns about the curveball Abby's just been hit with, he promises to be there for her however she wants him to be, even if the idea of fatherhood is a little complicated for him right now. But it isn't long until boundaries start to blur, and a deal struck between friends starts to turn into something perilously close to feelings that could change everything It started with a cowboy Marts, Jennie.

A car accident ruined his shot at a professional hockey career and messed up his love life, and he's not taking a chance on anything that seems too good to be true. Especially not on Chloe Bishop, his nephew's irresistibly charming teacher and the one woman he can't stop thinking about. Chloe Bishop liked her life the way it was--orderly, structured and safe.

Life goes from managed to messy when Colt talks her into helping him coach a hockey team of rowdy eight-year-olds. Being this close to the cowboy she's crushing on is dangerous territory. But when a real enemy threatens Chloe, Colt will do anything to protect her. Even if it means risking himself--and his heart. Winter at the beach Roberts, Sheila. The town of Moonlight Harbor needs to convince tourists that the beach is still the place to be--even when the sunshine goes south for the winter.

Jenna is happy to throw herself into planning the event. With all the decorating, preparation and extra reservations at the inn because of the festival--and with two wonderful but very different men hoping to claim more of her time and her heart--Jenna is busy. Busy, but happy. Even with her troublesome ex in the picture, life feels as close to perfect as she's ever known. Until the weather turns her festival into a farce.

Suddenly Mother Nature is not only raining on Jenna's parade, the old bat's trying to blow the floats and their princesses out to sea. Soon everyone is without power and the road out of town is blocked. And Jenna has a full motel. After the generator conks out, she's not so sure she and her guests will make it through to the New Year in one piece. But with a little pulling together and a lot of holiday spirit, everyone might find that life--and Christmas--is always good at the beach.

Never kiss a notorious marquess Miller, Renee Ann.

List of fictional books

He's avoided London's gossipmongers since that terrible night, as guardian to his younger siblings on his Essex estate. But trouble finds him when a veiled temptress with secrets of her own falls--quite literally--into his arms. Each waypoint on this adventure features an ancient tree or plant species and a dinosaur from the corresponding period!

You can imagine a triceratops wandering by a magnolia, or a T-rex walking under a canopy of dawn redwoods! Adventure awaits! The trail has a great lookout point on the top of a rock formation, however care is needed as the drop is significant. This is also an access point for a water entry to Cedar Roughs. The approach to Marshall Beach is rather steep and may be slippery in the rainy season. After dawdling along the road for an hour or more, I arrive at the trailhead for a short hike 1. The trail cuts through grazed pasture before forking and heading downhill through recovering northern coastal scrub.

The bird activity is concentrated here, with dozens of Violet-green Swallows pirouetting overhead, Purple Finches and Chestnut-backed Chickadees foraging through the pines. But most of the activity is in the dense understory—elderberry, thimbleberry, coyote bush, blackberry, poison oak, bracken— where shrub birds are busy chattering amongst themselves. He was a peaceful soul in a peaceful place. May it always be so. Second, when you get to the point where the Skyline Trail gets closest to Grizzly Peak, you need to hop a gate to cross over to UC lands.

When you almost intersect with Grizzly Peak, hop the green gate and cross over to UC lands on the other side. When I did the hike, there was a large open field here with big eucalyptus logs stacked up. From here, mostly stay left as you head down, down, down very steep! There just aren't that many people, and there were decent wildflowers even in late spring during a dry year. That said, the views of Oakland and SF on the Clarmeont side are remarkable.

Plus you can ponder the many flavors of habitat management and controversy as you ascend through oak woodlands, grasslands, small stands of eucalyptus, then descend through logged areas, decent chaparral, then tons of broom, dense stands of eucalyptus, more open stands, and on and on. Or for coffee if the weather's cold. And all without driving. That's tough to beat! This outing takes you from the heart of campus down to the picturesque lake. Taking Scholars Lane through the campus provides an accessible pathway to the lake. Visit unique and lively neighborhoods, parks, and playgrounds.

You'll gain significant elevation on detours to the city's high peaks--a steep stairway to Mt. Olympus and a foot ascent to Twin Peaks, plus three other climbs to viewpoints. Be prepared for San Francisco's foggy and breezy weather. Begin this diverse San Francisco stroll or ride at the southern end of Lake Merced and watch for our Measured Mile interpretive panel and mile markers. On your way to historic Stern Grove you'll pass two freshwater lakes, dip into sunny and protected glens, and if you time it right, catch a show at the famous amphitheater.

Paths are mostly paved. A steep foot climb in the last 0. Follow the John Nicholas Trail 2 mostly level miles from Black Road to Lake Ranch — a nice little pond in a clearing, suitable for picnicking. Then head west 3. On the route of old Summit Road, you'll wind along the protected east side of the crest of the Santa Cruz Mountains through forests of Douglas fir, oak, and madrone; you'll pass more sandstone outcrops and vestiges of early homesteaders' orchards and dwellings.

Getting to the Ridge Trail from north or south is about a ft climb, and there are no short cuts or bailouts. Facilities are scarce and widely spaced so pack prudently. There's a transit stop immediately west at Mission Blvd. This route is very exposed for most of its length - hot in summer but great views any time. You'll also plunge into a wooded canyon that gives respite from the sun on hot days. The trails here follow the creeks and are woven onto the community.

The Deer Canyon Trail crosses back under 5 Canyons Parkway and connects to a cul de sac immediately east of the parkway. Follow it to a T junction with the Bailey Ranch Trail, a ranch road heading west down the hill. This is part of the old Bailey Ranch that transferred to Regional Parks a few years ago.

Sidewalks are available through most of the route, and there is a slight incline on Scholars Lane. Down the valley, mountainous sentinels stand guard over a tiny idyllic beach and a sensational framed view of the Pacific. In the summertime, the flora changes from green to gold, and eventually one can see fennel, sagebrush, and blackberry bushes. The way becomes steep, but near the top the foliage shrinks away from where it intersects with the Alta Trail, the views of Mt.

Tamalpais, Sausalito Bay, and Angel Island are spectacular. The fire roads here are partially covered in gravel and wide enough for cars, though are quite often deserted. Still used in cases of emergencies, the site is fenced off with a charming though quite serious warning sign against trespassers. The valley received its name after ship missed the Golden Gate due to heavy fog and wrecked itself on the rocky Marin shoreline. The crew and passengers in total of the SS Tennessee escaped to safety on the popular beach.

It cuts back and forth down to Miwok Stables and the Tennessee Valley parking lot. Merely follow the trail by the side of the road be wary of dangerous drivers! The park has 8. New trail segments throughout the preserve provide connections from old ranch roads to form two major loops, which also connect with Calero County Park. Resident species include the endangered bay checkerspot butterfly, mountain lion, coyote, gray fox, and black-tailed deer.

Fifty species of birds, including golden eagles, have been seen here. Turn left on McKean, then right on Casa Loma, and right to the staging area. A Daycation worthy of all ages. This Daycation is our favorite way to spend a Sunday morning. From that point, it turns steeply upwards as a narrow hiking-only trail the remainder of the way to the south end of the reservoir where the creek enters.

Along the way is feet of climbing and nearly feet of descent. Several trail junctions along the way allow for mixing this up with other trail systems. You'll travel wide park service roads and narrow trails to reach lofty heights: a gain of feet in elevation on the Sonoma Mountain Trail and feet on the Hayfields Trail.

It is approximately 8. When Cupertino decided to build this trail, they begin the project as a creek restoration, removing picnic grounds and parking lots to allow the creek to be rerouted back to its earlier, meandering and longer path, eliminating the need for concrete rip-rap and sandbags from most of the creek banks. The restored creek provides much more habitat for developing fish with backwaters and lush foliage.

There is also a very pleasant walking trail along the banks of the creek around the meadow of the preserve. Oranges still grow plentifully here, providing food to local food banks. The redwood grove will be on your left and Lake Wilson on your right. You can begin the loop around the lake by walking to your right or left. On the northwest side of the loop, look for trail spurs to the Russian River, including one leading to a small, rocky beach. Or add an additional. The trailhead is about half way between Lake Benoist and the parking lot.

Starting at the north end, you will quickly reach the creek crossing and be able to decide if it is passable. It is bordered by the lake to the right and a brush-covered outcrop to the left, which is topped with trees and makes the path relatively shady. The lake was once a major source of water for the Bay Area, and its history is detailed on a number of information boards spaced out along the trail. After a few miles the trail crosses a dam, and beyond that the trail's surface becomes dirt. The trail pulls back from the lakeshore and becomes increasingly tree lined, soon passing through a damp, well-shaded haven cut by a streambed.

After this, the path becomes hillier as it moves through an area rife with Eucalyptuses. It then descends back to the lakeshore in a wetland-like area, becoming paved again as it meanders around the myriad fingers of the lake. Finally, flat and leisurely once more, it makes its way back towards the marina. Return along the Hayfield Trail. For more information about the Alt. Grant for farming and hay operations. On this hike you'll explore the beautiful Marin Headlands winding through Rodeo Valley and then ascending the ridge tops.

After a few hours in the headlands you'll be city bound hiking along the iconic Golden Gate Bridge along the way eventually making your way to Crissy Field. There are restrooms and some services at Crissy Fields in case you want to have a snack or a drink. This will cut of miles. Easy access to the Morning Sun trail, which heads up for about. From there turn right and hike along the Alta trail for.

Hike for about 2. After 1. Hike across the bridge, drop down into Crissy Field. There are plenty of spots to enjoy lunch. From there catch transit back home using the trip planner. For the independent day-tripper, however, the must-do outing is a there-and-back hike along Waddell Creek to Berry Creek Falls, located 6 miles inland. The trail weaves through backwoods campgrounds, passes over elegant wooden bridges, and parallels Waddell Creek, frequently merging with a small dirt fire road that is accessible for bike riders.

At this point, the hiker can either travel deeper inland, even hiking all the way to Big Basin Ranger Station for a one-way adventure. However, after a majestic lunch break underneath the 50 ft waterfall it is worth standing underneath! All in all, Rancho Del Oso is one of many gems along Highway 1, and serves as a lesser-known but totally fantastic entrance into the remarkable redwood forests of Big Basin State Park.

This exposed route begins with a steady, 2-mile, foot ascent on a path through oak woodlands. You arrive at Dinosaur Ridge and its degree views, follow wide service roads along a rolling ridgetop, pass through cattle-grazed lands with little shade, and then descend to Cull Creek. From Cull Canyon Regional Recreation Area, hikers can continue on a shadier trail past residential areas. Early in the season, the trail can be muddy in places. There are several creek crossings, including Rafferty Creek bridged and Ireland Creek unbridged. Spectacular Kuna Creek cascades down the side of the east canyon wall near the eight-mile mark.

Ragle Ranch Regional Park contains 3. The Hilltop Trail offers views across the watershed towards western Sonoma County, while the Blackberry Trail offers a loop around the perimeter of the meadows. Many of the trails become muddy in wet weather, but drain quickly due to the sandy soils. There are several groves of mature oaks, as well as willow and ash bordering the creek. The hiking trails present excellent wildlife viewing opportunities. Equestrians are welcome on all trails, and the park contains a gravel parking area with potable water for equestrian parking.

Departing from the parking area near Mt. Eden Road, you start climbing right away. Part way up, there is a junction with the Mt. Eden Trail heading off to the East. Be sure to stop and look back periodically while climbing up because the vistas behind you are ever changing as gain altitude while also wrapping around and up the canyon. This continues all the way back down to Stevens Canyon Road where Stevens Creek is now deep down into the canyon with steep canyon walls on both sides.

Take care walking on the road either way from here. Hikers be prepared! Climb to the 9, foot summit and take in the view of Lake Tahoe and Desolation Wilderness! Near the top you have options to turn off the Canyon Trail and more closely follow the creek by taking the White Oaks Trail or, if on foot, then you could follow even closer, taking the Stevens Creek Nature Trail for the last about 1 mile.

Tam, the San Francisco Bay and Mt. Worn Spring road is a wide fire road that begins to wind above Phoenix Lake. As the trail ascends you begin to walk beneath a canopy of bay and oak. Beneath these trees many birds such as robins, Varied Thrushes, and Chickadees reside. After about a quarter mile the forest clears into rolling hills. In spring clusters of irises, shooting stars and poppies can be seen along the trail. If you are lucky you may see a coyote lurking in the grasses off of the trail. The top of the hill is relatively steep and the trail is somewhat loose in summer months.

I enjoy hiking Bald Hill in the mid afternoon so I can watch the sunset behind Mt. The hike is a little more than four miles out and back with an elevation gain of approximately one thousand feet. Bald Hill is also great for Mtn. A water fountain is located at the base of Worn Springs Rd. The Canyon Trail is the easiest ending, but if you are feeling strong, then this provides some rolling hills and climbs to extend that finish. Take it to Briones Reservoir north of Orinda early on a weekday and you may well hike all morning without seeing another human.

If that's too solitary for you, the permit admits family and up to three friends. The trail climbs steeply from the trailhead over a grassy knob, passing a giant oak hung with mistletoe, before it comes on a splendid view down into clear water bordered with silver-green reeds where ducks and grebes forage.

Dropping back to the lake's edge, it passes through rank stands of wild mustard, thistle, and poison hemlock, then takes an up-and-down course around two fingers of the lake, sometimes under mature forest, where nest boxes for wood ducks have been placed and may be tenanted. Other birds are plentiful, along with wildflowers: buttercups, lupine, poppies, blue-eyed grass. We turned back there, but Oursan Trail strays inland and continues around the lake for almost 10 miles.

You can complete the loop by following Bear Creek Trail back to the trailhead; total distance 13 miles. An accessible vault toilet is provided; no water activities or bikes allowed; on-leash dogs are permitted on Oursan but not Bear Creek Trail. No benches were to be found for at least a mile. It leads up through the woods and swamps of Wompesket and then down through fields at the John Presbury Norton Farm.

Go west on the bike path and then cross the road and take Deep Bottom Road as it leads southwest towards Tisbury Great Pond. The trail, along coves and through the woods ends at a point with beautiful views of Tisbury Great Pond and the ocean beyond. It more closely follows one of the Stevens Creek headwater sources up to the Monte Bello Parking area. Come back to the Banquianio trail, stay left to Fassler road, take road for a ways to trail on left hand side of road, follow trail, stay left and head to Post Office. Meander through the neighborhood, on the way to the trail, there are several parks and p-patches along the way.

After walking down the winding staircase into Colman Park, you are immediately treated with the neighborhood p-patch. Locals are happy to answer questions and chat as they tend to their vegetables. Continue down the path, and walk under several Olmsted bridges on the way to Lake Washington. Upon reaching the lake, there is a paved path that follows Lake Washington Blvd. While walking along the shore, Mt. Rainer, the Cascades, and Bellevue are all visible on clear days. There are several trails in these parks, and a dog park in Genesee. We continued along the trail to Seward Park.

Seward Park is situated on a peninsula on Lake Washington, and therefore affords great views from several vantage points. Once at Seward Park, there are trails for further hiking in densely forested areas. There is also a beach at the north end of the park, an art studio, an amphitheater, and public restrooms throughout. The acre park offers a myriad of trail options totaling 9. Dirt trails frequently intersect the loop, and wind through blackberry bushes close to the lakeshore. Picnic tables and benches are dispersed throughout the park. Pass the first Vineyard loop trail marker and take the second one to the north.

Follow the Trail around the vineyard and connect back to Ritchey Creek and then Redwood Trail to the parking lot. Pull over and take in the breathtaking views, and make sure your breaks are in good working order as you enter the steep and narrow one-way section. Park in front and then make your way through the tunnel and abandoned Nike missle site until you come out the other end, then take the trail up to the peak.

Hawk Hill gets its name from - you got it-- the hawks and other raptors that use the strong sea breeze to stay bouyant and search for prey. A lot of research into migrating hawks is done on this hill. You can also walk down the staircase leading back to Conzelman Road, and then back west to the parking lot if you want to extend your trip. Merge onto the Western Route and follow it. Turn right onto the Eastern Route and make the. Quite steep, so pace yourself. Rest at the summit and enjoy the views: Santa Rosa and the Coastal Range to the west, Rincon Valley to the northeast and Bennett Valley to the southeast.

Return the same way or take Eastern Route all the way down. Staying mostly on the high ridge back, it gives great sweeping views of the Golden Gate Recreation Area, Mt. Tamalpais, the Pacific and the Bay weather permitting. Area trails are all marked with the use type trail signs, depending on trail size, habitat and other considerations. Check the signs before using bikes, riding horses, or bringing dogs to avoid citations. Fine examples of ribbon chert, found alongside Tennessee Valley Road, are also found up here but they exhibit much less uplift.

Enjoy the views on those breathers from the grade! At a paved road junction, take the. Follow the rolling trail 1. Here both the Pacific and the Bay are visible from the narrow ridge back. Stay right on the rocky wide road down the short. Visible immediately to the right is a boulder pile with an outstanding view down to Ft. Cronkhite, the beach and ocean. Return to the Marincello Trail junction, and take the Marincello 1. After passing these, you will find a wide gravel bank by the river just before the Crocker Road bridge.

There is no lifeguard on duty, so enter the river at your own risk. The trail runs on the east side of the Laguna channel between Highway 12 and Occidental Road, with parking areas along both roads. Visitors walking north on the trail from the Highway 12 entrance will enjoy views of Mount Saint Helena. An unpaved. In rainy weather, the Laguna transforms from a dry to flooded landscape, and trail sections may be closed.

Do not follow the road above the ranger residence. This is another great destination for a summer picnic. Cross the bridge and follow the trail into open fields and up the wooded mountain to lovely views and a connection to Jack London State Historic Park. The largest of Marin County Open Space District's holdings, these nearly acres of oak savanna and grasslands are interspersed with dense woodlands.

Mountain bikers join them at San Andreas Fire Road, and all users follow wide fire roads to the peak; the trails are steep and rocky, with little shade. Summers are hot here, so be sure to get an early start and come prepared. Use the staging area on the south side to begin your stroll along a paved section, from which to enjoy a playground, picnic area, fish pond, and views of the surrounding hills and town. The next section begins at McNear Park where you will travel through tree-lined neighborhoods to the historic downtown area--enjoy sampling the many lively shops and restaurants in the iron-front brick downtown commercial district.

Just before the historic D Street drawbridge, a new Ridge Trail segment adopted in turns northwest one block on 1st Street then continues on a pedestrian walkway beside an old railroad trestle bikes dismount until the narrow path emerges on Water Street alley. Pass an arched footbridge do not cross and continue on the west bank of the tidal Petaluma River, now on Water Street behind downtown watch for cars. At Castle Drive the trail turns sharply southeast. Prince Park, Skyranch Road bordering the municipal airport and Wiseman Park mark the edge of Petaluma's dense subdivisions. Golf courses and airfield offer wide open views north toward Sonoma Mountain.

If you have the guidebook, you will notice the current route, adopted in , replaces a mostly street-and-sidewalk route from D Street north and east via Payran Street, Caufiled Lane, South McDowell Blvd. The new route is mostly off-street and connects many neighborhood parks and open spaces. The remarkable degree vista at the top of the ridge, from ocean to bay, is ample reward for ascending Anniversary Trail. Hikers, bicyclists, and equestrians enjoy 12 miles of trails that traverse oak, madrone, buckeye, bay, fir, and redwood and then open up to grassy slopes.

The extensive open grassland here is one of few such expanses on the ridge of the Santa Cruz Mountains that forms the spine of the Peninsula. In Peninsula Tales and Trails, David Weintraub writes, "The shape of the terrain, combined with periodic fires and grazing, have kept the upper hillsides here mostly free of trees and shrubs since Spanish missionaries passed by in For upper entrances, take Skyline Highway 35 2. In spite of the challenging elevation profile, it sees a lot of use and is very accessible. Diablo Blvd. Dogs are allowed on leash, but bikes are allowed on trails Tues. Signed trails periodically head left and downhill to the trail encircling the reservoir shoreline, so stay high and to the right.

At one point the Rim Trail dips down close to the backyards of homes but climbs back up quickly to even better views near the halfway mark of this hike. As you get close back to the Lafayette reservoir on this counterclockwise high tour, continue on course by heading mostly downhill and left to the dam area. End by walking across the dam parking area to the restrooms where the trail began. Self-propelled water craft can also be rented there and permits obtained for hikes on other EBMUD properties.

Turn left on Three Meadows Trail when ready to continue. Stay to your left and follow Three Meadows Trail back into the park interior. Turn right on Verano and follow it back to the parking lot. This easy loop gives you great views over a relatively flat trail, and you'll cross through some fascinating history -- this was once the domain of dynamite factories making explosives for the mining and construction industries.

It's compressed--within to 1, feet you can go from rolling grasslands to tidal marsh to beach to mudflat to Bay waters. You rarely see that intact nowadays--it's usually spread out over a mile or so, but here you can see it all. Expecting little in terms of comfort or views, I was amazed to find a warm, sunny, t-shirt-friendly atmosphere at the trailhead. Continue several hundred feet until you pass the green water tank. In thirty feet, take a left at the Matt Davis trail sign. Follow the mostly shaded and level trail through the scattered small redwoods and manzanitas, weaving in and out of the sunshine and views of San Francisco.

The large trees open up to chaparral for a portion of the trail as you climb up a series of steps with excellent ocean views behind you. Hike down the same way or follow the Old Railway Grade back down to the fire station. If you have more time, you can opt for the Gravity Car Grade trail back. Tam Scenic Railway, is currently volunteer and member run. Free overnight parking is permitted across the street from the Mountain Home Inn. Backpack in and enjoy waking up to your own sunrise over the Bay.

You will pass through woodlands of bay and oak, emerging on to open, rolling hillside. This is due to the quality of habitat within the park and the fact the park is surrounded by undeveloped land. The trail borders a seasonal creek and winds through a beautiful woodland of oaks draped in lichen. The Corridor Ridge Trail climbs from the parking lot to the top of a small ridge on the park's southern boundary and follows the ridge across the park before descending near Arnold Drive.

The trail offers occasional views of the Sonoma Valley. Drinking water and an ADA-accessible portable restroom are available at the parking lot off of Highway Restroom and shade available at Hermit Gulch Summit. This hike has minimal shade and can be very hot. Tam, San Pablo Bay, Mt. Diablo, Vollmer Peak, countless parks and cities are seen from a new and revealing perspective.

The final 3 trail miles descend from ft. The Sibley and Tilden Regional Park maps are available at the parks or on line at ebparks. Take the Curran. Carefully cross the road directly to the Seaview trail sign continuing up hill and left, now on a wide dirt fire road. Pace yourself on the steep climb as it passes junctions with the Quarry and Lower Big Springs trails.

After passing through shady tree groves and possibly muddy trail sections even in summer, the route becomes high, dry, and rocky, and the best views begin.

A high spot on the right contains a rock spiral, picnic table and two benches giving an amazing rest spot viewpoint. This is the perfect spot to contemplate our time in history, reflecting on the multicultural Anza expedition which founded San Francisco in Or, continue on the paved sevice road up to the Vollmer Peak summit.

The summit is covered by communications towers. This segment does not require a hiking permit. Hike carefully through a trimmed back thicket of poison oak, pass the Berkeley Hills Reservoir water storage tank, and reach the trail crossing over Fish Ranch Road.

The trail becomes dirt again at an informational sign explaining the importance of the Caldecott Wildlife Corridor. Finish the hike by enjoying the interesting woodsy habitat while ascending alongside Round Top Creek. Total elevation gain over the length of this hike is approximately ft. The plant communities that dominate the landscape are oak woodland and grassland. Since I went there during the summer, the hills were brown. The view from anywhere on the trail is beautiful. I could see the bayshore. Along the loop, there was a lot of ground squirrels. They were out in the open and hiding in trees.

I saw a few new oak saplings along the trail. There is no shade on the trail. It got hot, but I brought my water. The loop is south of Stanford University. There are hikers on the trail. I did not see any bicyclists, but I think it is possible, even though the hills can be pretty steep. From Panoramic Hwy, you start out at ' and drop down to sea level at Muir Beach with spectacular views of the Pacific Ocean for most of the trip while passing over 20, newly planted native plants and grasses.

The reverse trip is more challenging but parking is available at both ends of the segment. Come April and May, look for mariposa lilies the last San Francisco population , goldfields, and dozens more. Elsewhere, lupines love the south field, buckeyes the north, and oaks and purple needlegrass grow throughout. No facilities. Stunning views await you on this short trip through forests and grasslands and along coastal bluffs, from the Presidio's south-central entrance to its northwest tip and back.

You'll travel gently sloping mostly unpaved paths cyclists will follow bike lanes for 3 short stretches. Dress for possible coastal fog that often lingers until afternoon. It goes east along Pennsylvania Avenue and onto the County Road. Nearly 60 years' worth of trash here is now sealed and cloaked with topsoil.

Though pipes for monitoring containment protrude from the ground, and trees are not permitted as their roots might breach the landfill's seal, grasses and feral garden plants populate the slopes, and you may see lizards, rabbits, and even deer. There are trailside benches and interpretive displays, and fine views across San Pablo Bay.

The trail crosses the pickleweed marsh on levees, among foraging shorebirds and diving swallows. To save this for last, make the circuit counterclockwise. Loaded dump trucks prowl the mountain; the roar of machinery comes from methane powered generators and the nearby Chevron refinery, while battlefield sound effects drift in from a rifle range two miles north.

Still, here where the Bay Trail gets off city streets and follows the water's edge, you can pause to meditate on how nature, or something like it, hangs on even cheek by jowl with civilization's less appealing consequences. Paved parking lot has accessible vault toilet. Bikes okay, but dogs are not permitted.

Wind off the bay can be icy. Open a.

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The trail continues on for many miles, so a hiker can choose their hiking distance. This route ends at two beautiful alpine lakes, Genevieve and Crag. There are many outstanding alpine lakes, granite peaks, and unspoiled marshes to enjoy! Stunning views await you on this short trip through forests and grasslands and along coastal bluffs, from the Presidio's south-central entrance to its northwest tip.

You'll travel gently sloping unpaved paths. Careful, this bus sometimes bypasses Saualito and stops at the Spencer Bus Pad en route to Marin City, but at night runs on an alternate route, stopping in downtown Sausalito instead. This staircase begins at the corner of Excelsior and Bridgeway and ends at Spencer Avenue.

Apparently in the old days it was a secret access point to the many Sausalito brothels. Although the stairs are steep, it was a fun way to explore the Sausalito neighborhoods. The stairs end at Spencer Ave, at which point you need to walk along the road. This felt a bit dangerous, especially at night, just be aware of cars. The trail is initially quite steep, but eventually levels out. As we drifted off to sleep, we were serenaded by a pack of coyotes. We had a quick breakfast, packed up camp, and headed out for our hike back. We took advantage of having the headlands to ourselves and headed down toward Rodeo Beach.

By late morning we headed back towards Sausalito. To add a bit of variety to our trip, we decided to take the ferry back into San Francisco. After getting off the ferry, which docked at the ferry building, it is only a short walk Muni and BART. On this short 1-mile trail, tall business buildings are traded in for even taller towering redwoods and lush grasslands filled with scores of birds. It is worthwhile to listen. If you are there any time from May to July, a rare beauty can be found in these serpentine grasslands.

While on the trail, it is more than worth it to check out Inspiration Point, which you can get to from this trail. On a clear day, the view of the sail boats on the bay, Alcatraz, and the Golden Gate Bridge is quite stunning. Tilden is already known as one of the best Bay Area locations to take kids for a nature experience on a tight budget, but this is an all day hike for in shape adults minus even a parking fee. Take a leisurely diversion to socialize over coffee or an ice cream under the umbrellas at Lake Anza open between Memorial Day and Labor Day.

Public transportation is available on AC Transit Early morning starts especially during the week will give the best chance of seeing wildlife and the many species of birds around the lakes. Cell phone coverage is spotty in the park. Enjoy the dense vegetation tunnel, bird sounds, and perhaps a packrat nest in the underbrush as you walk easy trail to Jewel Lake, built in Many water birds call this lake home as well as turtles enjoying the sun from their raft floating mid-lake.

This hike explores much of the Wildcat Creek watershed in Tilden Park and visits the viewpoint at the summit of Wildcat Peak. Take the next left, signed as the Pine Tree Trail and follow this single track uphill. The woodlands begin to thin and give way to chaparral allowing views left of park highlands in the distance.

The open area is the signed Rotary Peace Grove. Climb a bit more on the road to the rock walled summit of Wildcat Peak. At the next junction turn right, reach a road in about yards and then take the left turn rejoining the previously travelled Jewel Lake Trail. On the right take the signed Lower Packrat Trail crossing the bridge and follow the shore again of Jewel Lake to the signed junction of the Upper Packrat and Memory Trails.

Selby gives occasional views back of the route taken earlier up to Wildcat Peak as it leads to the welcome rest and refreshment at Lake Anza. The last couple of miles are mostly downhill alongside Wildcat Creek on the Wildcat Gorge Trail which can be found on the near end of the Lake Anza Spillway. Gigantic boulders, rushing waters during wet conditions and huge beautiful Bay Laurels with cave-sized roots make this a fine ending to this hike showcasing the views, habitats and wildlife of Tilden. Join the dirt Loop Road, staying right, and soon pass the Blue Gum Picnic area named after the dominate variety of eucalyptus tree in the park.

Then watch for the trail sign on the left marking the turn off to the Little Farm, Visitor center and trailhead parking area. A short walk through a residential neighborhood will lead you to the Pacheco Fire Road trail head. The trail begins under the cover of gorgeous eucalyptus trees, but quickly becomes exposed to the sun as you hike along a ridge trail. On a sunny day, make sure to wear sunscreen, as there is little shade. Here you will find shaded picnic tables, pit toilets, but no water. This is a great spot to stop for a snack before continuing. On this portion of the hike there will be ocean and San Francisco views, but only on a clear day.

Here there are bathrooms, and information on the surrounding area. A great one-way from Moraga to Oakland.

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Starting off in Moraga along an urban oasis trail then through parts of developed Moraga before heading up into Redwood Regional park with incredible views of the developed land surrounding this part of the East Bay Hills. Umunhum takes you through lands once trod by miners searching for cinnabar, the mineral that yields mercury, used to assay gold. A steep climb through lush forest alongside creeks and waterfalls leads to fantastic views along Bolinas Ridge then back down via Matt Davis Trail.

Take the Orchard Loop Trail on your return for scenic variety. In addition to hiking trails dotted with hillside orchards and oak woodlands, features include a brick winery building and farm complex. Beginning on Skyline Road and walking up the narrow trail there are a couple , you will be surrounded by sea figs. Once you get to the wider dirt path, and round the corner you will be greeted by beautiful cypress trees that, at times, make a shaded archway. Be sure to admire them for their own beauty, because when you round the corner and slowly make out the coastline, it will be hard to notice anything else.

The height of the cliffs seem to amplify the splendor of the water. Glancing down at the shore, you will notice that many dogs and dog owners are enjoying that same landscape. From these cliffs, you can make it down to the beach. However, it is not wheelchair accessible and is rather steep. The private views they offer are as scary as they are stunning. Moving forward along the dirt path, you will eventually see a parking lot straight ahead, and the path will continue along the cliff.

Here, there are also a couple of run-off paths that offer great views- just be careful to not get too close. A very easy trail with lots of rewarding views. The trail terminates in a hotel parking lot at the northern edge of the San Carlos Airport. Connect to Caltrain stations at both ends of the trip. Be prepared for spectacular views but minimal shade. This hike is most enjoyable during fall and spring seasons. Shorter hikes possible on sections of this long trail. Ranch roads and new singletrack trails wind across the valley floor adjacent to the recently restored Rodeo Creek, through mixed woodlands to the ridgetop at Pinole Watershed.

Fernandez Ranch also hosts a new 1-mile accessible trail, picnic sites, and a major new staging area. Follow the dirt trail. The beach at Shorttail Gulch is dotted with large rocks. In warm months, you may notice garter snakes darting into the brush and hear the barking of seals from across the bay. Or, at low tide only, you can create a looped hike by hiking down Shorttail Gulch Trail, crossing the rocky shore to Pinnacle Gulch Beach, and hiking up Pinnacle Gulch Trail. Walk along the gravel road and pass the locked gate signed Glen Aulin and Soda Springs.

Soda Springs - carbonated, cold water bubbling out of ground - is protected within a log enclosure. Historic Parsons Memorial Lodge offers exhibits limited hours. A path to the bridge below the lodge continues to the Tuolumne Visitor Center. On this 9. The wide, paved trail travels a nearly level course. A narrow unpaved shoulder makes the trail horse-friendly as well. For longer outings, consider combining the northern and southern sections of Coyote Creek Trail into one mile round trip bike ride.

Start at the John Muir Trailhead at Happy Isle Valley shuttle stop 16 in the valley and mostly hike uphill OR you can also start at the Tuloumne Meadows visitor center and make your way mostly downhill to the valley. You'll no doubt see hikers on their way to or back down from Half Dome as well. Oh, and don't forget to spend some time soaking in the mist at either Vernal or Nevada Falls closer to the Valley end of this adventure. When Tenaya Creek is flowing with fresh snowmelt, Mirror Lake provides gorgeous reflective views of the surrounding cliffs. In late summer and fall, the lake may be quite low and is often referred to as Mirror Meadow.

You can walk through the abandoned Bayshore railroad tunnel due east of the frog habitat; farther out is an old brick icehouse. That would probably be the end of the frogs. Right on Valley Drive and right on Cypress Lane. Good spot for picnic. At Pinnacle Gulch beach, look for Pinnacle Rock, a distinctive offshore formation. Buy bus tickets at the DNC tour desk during the summer.

I was able to hike around the Northwest section of the park. I went there during spring of this year. There is shade along the trail. I went to the park on a classroom trip. We hiked up the trail and saw many pines. The pine tree we focused on was the Ponderosa Pine. Then, we passed through a California Bay laurel grove.

Next, we stopped to look at a madrone and a manzanita to distinguish the similiarities and differences. Amongst the madrone and manzanita we saw yellow cream cups. They are cute. We continued along the trail and saw black oak trees and pines. A lot of the non-native grasses dominate the pastures. In certain patches, we saw yarrow, Douglas iris, and soap plant.

The plant communities at the peak are: pine forest, oak woodland, and grassland. Head right north on the paved trail along the edge of the lake. A dirt trail splits off to your left. Follow it along the shoreline to the boat ramp parking lot. This unpaved segment provides a unique perspective on the lake and is lined with juicy blackberries in late summer. The wide service road skirts an intermittent creek, crosses boulder-strewn grasslands, swings through chaparral and scrub-oak forest, and finishes in a cool, steep-sided redwood canyon.

Before you reach the redwood-forested Loop Trail, the southeast-facing trail is mostly in sun. Far from the crowds and gambling, this Historic Site offers wonderful cultural and archeological history of the region. The Washoe, native people of California and Nevada, spent their summers here for many generations. You can walk trails that lead to the areas where they gathered food and made their homes.

This unique underground viewing chamber, located along the Rainbow Trail, provides a view of the stream environment allowing visitors to study a diverted section of Taylor Creek through a panel of aquarium-like windows, offering a fish-eye view of Taylor Creek's underwater wildlife. Go about another. Walk the 1. Fishing is excellent but challenging. A perfect place to spend an enjoyable day for picnicking, sightseeing and relaxation. Camping is available at Wright's Beach Campground. The first half-mile of trail is on an easement across conservation land set aside by the Connemara community developers.

It's an unusual trail section, on a mix of old quarry and military roads, as well as new trail that ramps up from quarry floors to steep sloping cuts, supported by hundreds of tons of imported rock. The result is a swift climb that is not too steep, but gets visitors to sweeping views quickly. Helena and the western Mayacamas ridgeline. Spring wildflowers here are exceptional. The trail is rough and rocky in many places, and can be quite challenging with an elevation gain of 2,'. Consider hiking poles. Watch out for traps, quicksand, and bridges of doom, as you wind your way down through the deep forest to a secret waterfall.

Keep your eyes peeled for wonder-full local nature, and enjoy playing along with your littles on this action-adventure! Features: Action, adventure, a secret forest, and a hidden waterfall! Finished up with a trip to the playground and delicious food carts! Head south on the dirt path, winding through oaks that soon open onto views of vineyards. The trail bends, then comes to a hard right turn and the paved trail. A boardwalk keeps you above the sensitive habitat until you reach the end of your walk at Green Valley Road. Turn around and retrace your steps back to Forestville.

At the junction with Canyon Trail, turn right onto Canyon and follow it for 1. Follow Big Leaf Trail. Look for ships, watch for diving cormorants, and enjoy the river views, before heading through the heart of downtown Portland. This Daycation is stroller friendly and is a great choice for any family. For each new country you identify, pull up the corresponding stop in the app and learn something super cool about that country. This is a wonderful way to combine a bit of geography with a bunch of opportunities to try new foods, both of which we consider to be worthy adventures in themselves!

Pick your favorite spot or country, stop in for a snack, try something new, and enjoy learning about the world! Finish up with a trip to the playground at Piccolo City Park, where big trees provide plenty of shade even in the summer, and two playgrounds keep kids of all ages happy. The trail switchbacks up the hillside through gorgeous Douglas Firs and Oak trees. A short distance after the memorial marker the trail connects to the Mount St. Helena fire road and the trail to the summit for 3. As the trail is a fire road it is well graveled and smooth, however there is very little shade.

Once on top of the mountain there are trails leading to the north and south peaks for different vistas of Northern California. The views of Mt. Shasta and Lassen to the north, the Sierra Nevada mountains to the east, Mt. Diablo and Tamalpais to the south, and the Pacific Ocean to the west are well work the hike, for a true top-of-the-world experience. Following the Napa-Sonoma Marsh shore line, the trails provide a variety of ways to explore the marshland and Napa River.

The wetlands are a great place for bird watching and enjoying the sunrise or sunset. There are two entrances to the trails, one at the end of Green Island Road where there is also a kayak and canoe launch ramp and other short unimproved levee-top trails and the other on Wetlands Edge Road and Eucalyptus Drive where there is paved parking and porta-potties. Traffic and civilization levels are moderate. The rest are quiet residential roads.

The turn onto Sundown Terrace has a gate as the route goes through a small park. To the left, it has a steep, twisty climb, usually with bad pavement, followed by a steep, twisty descent, usually with bad pavement. The hill starts as soon as we turn, and kicks in in earnest around the time we get around the first bend. After the peak the road dips for a bit, then climbs again to about the height of the first peak, then drops into one of the best gonzo descents in the area.

After about 1. Stop at Inspiration Point at the peak. This climb is one of the featured hills of the Berkeley Hills Death Ride. The climb starts out fairly easily, then gets rather steep around the end of the straightaway. There are two steep hairpins on Claremont that you should be careful about.

Accessible from Country Connection Route 11 or on weekends.

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Return home on Route 14 or on weekends. Climbs get steep east of 5 Canyons Parkway, ascending the ridge just west of Palomares Canyon. The North Garin grasslands host cows that enjoy views of downtown San Francisco from the ridgeline. Further south, trail users briefly share the path with golf carts at Stonebrae Country Club before reaching the newest section of Dry Creek Park.

At the south end of this 8. Most of this trip is in full sun, but in North Garin a deep canyon provides welcome relief from the summer heat. For a shorter Ridge Trail round trip that starts and ends at Don Castro, follow the above route for the first 2. If the tide is low, head over to the beach and look for the rocks on either end, where you can see mussels and seastars clinging to the stone. Watch for pelicans flying overhead. You'll pass over a marshy area and in teh stream itself you can see as of spring little fabric tents over the water -- there to help the slamon!

Keep left after the bridge, heading inland. Stay on the flat path to the left all the way around the restored reach of Redwood Creek. Go on in. Be sure to latch it behind you. You can wander the fields and gardens until you're ready to walk downhill to the beach again. You also can explore the Gualala River estuary, where the river enters the ocean and seals and sea lions like to haul out. This hike is a little more than 6 miles round trip and will take about 2 to 4 hours depending on your pace.

The length can be shortened by turning back on Bluff Top Trail any time before you reach Gualala Point. One trail and creek in the area was named after Bill Williams, a reclusive Confederate Army deserter, who according to legend, buried a treasure on nearby Mt. Instead of gold, however, observant hikers will instead likely find the best spot to view the legendary Sleeping Indian Princess profile of Mt.

Named after the Great Britain immigrant farmer, whose name was actually spelled William Phenix, the lake is partly circled by the very charming Gertrude Ord woodland trail, for me, one of the best parts of the hike. It is suggested hikers pack plenty of water during this hike where much of the foot total elevation gain is on sun exposed switch backing slopes. There is potable water available at only one spot near the lake just before the Yolanda Trail junction alongside the Phoenix Lake Road. Stay on the left edge of this field and find the sign marking the beginning of the climb up the Deer Park Trail.

The ascent climbs up a drainage system on alternating rocky exposed slopes and wooded forest of Buckeye, Bay Laurel, oak and even occasional redwoods. Higher up intersect the signed Worn Springs Fire Rd. This trail runs parallel to the Worn Springs Fire road and joins it later on. It is suggested to take the Buckeye instead of the Worn Springs fire road, as the steep fire road needlessly gains and loses elevation. In a bit reach a flat area called Six Points that actually contains only five trails.

Tam across the canyon forming the southern horizon.