California
70

TRINITY NATIONAL FOREST

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Valley Quail © stateparks.com
Valley Quail
Picnic Table © stateparks.com
It is always a great day for a picnic in the park.
Cool Swim © stateparks.com
Campfire and Hotdogs © stateparks.com
Roasting hot dogs over an open fire.
Afternoon Hike © stateparks.com
Small Boy Fishing © stateparks.com
Gone fishin.
Spring Hike © stateparks.com
Oh Yell © stateparks.com
Keep On Leash © stateparks.com
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TRINITY NATIONAL FOREST
The Shasta-Trinity National Forest (part of the Pacific Southwest Region) is located in the central part of Northern California between the interior Coast Range on the west and the Cascade Range on the east. Elevations range from 1,000 feet along the southern and eastern edges of the Forest to 14,162 feet at the summit of Mt. Shasta.

The Shasta National Forest was established in 1905 and the Trinity National Forest in 1907 by proclamations of President Theodore Roosevelt. The two Forests were combined into one administrative unit in 1954.

The Shasta-Trinity National Forest lies within portions of Humboldt, Modoc, Shasta, Siskiyou, Tehama and Trinity Counties. The Forest is divided into seven ranger districts. In the last few years, the districts have been combined into 'management units.'
Nature of the Area
Although the Shasta-Trinity National Forest is not home to any Threatened or Endangered plants listed under the federal Endangered Species Act (ESA), we do have a responsibility to ensure that none of the activities authorized, funded, or carried out by the Forest Service contribute to the need for listing of any native plant under ESA.

This philosophy of prevention is the basis for the Forest Service Sensitive Plant program. A "sensitive" plant is simply one whose viability is of concern, because of low numbers, restricted range, habitat sensitivity, or some other factor. Plants whose geographic range is restricted to the Shasta-Trinity National Forest are called "endemics." Potential effects to these plants are analyzed during the project planning (NEPA) process, so that adverse effects can be avoided or mitigated during project design. Our goal is to keep healthy, well-distributed populations of all our native plants across the landscape.
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Directions
1. Start by heading north on Interstate 5 (I:5) for approximately 35 miles.
2. Take exit 678B toward CA:299 W/Weaverville/Eureka.
3. Merge onto CA:299 W and continue driving west for about 50 miles.

If you are coming from Eureka or any other location along Highway 101:

1. Head south on US Hwy 101 until reaching Arcata.
2. Take Exit #728 towards Blue Lake/Arcata Airport/Humboldt State University/Samoa Peninsula.
3. Merge onto Giuntoli Ln then turn left at Janes Rd which will take you over HWYs into Bayside Cutoff Road.
4. Turn right at Jacoby Creek road after crossing Mad River Bridge.
6. Continue straight through roundabout staying on Jacobsen Lane/Jacoby Creek Road till intersection with Old Arcata rd where it becomes Fickle Hill Rd stay straighr another mile before turning left ont Kneeland RD.

Once you reach Weaverville:
4. Take a slight right onto Main St/CA:3 N/Cecilville Rd., following signs for Cecilville/Gazelle/Fort Jones/Yreka.
5. Follow this road for approximately one hour until arriving at your destination within Trinity National Forest.
California
70

TRINITY NATIONAL FOREST

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