California parks – Orland CA http://orland-ca.com/ Thu, 27 Jan 2022 01:41:59 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.8 https://orland-ca.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/icon-120x120.jpg California parks – Orland CA http://orland-ca.com/ 32 32 Man jailed for stealing succulents from California parks https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-stealing-succulents-from-california-parks/ Thu, 27 Jan 2022 01:41:59 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-stealing-succulents-from-california-parks/ A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison last week for attempting to export at least $150,000 worth of wild succulents he poached from native habitats in Northern California state parks, a said the United States Department of Justice. On October 11, 2018, Byungsu Kim, 46, and co-defendants Youngin Back, 47, and Bong […]]]>

A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison last week for attempting to export at least $150,000 worth of wild succulents he poached from native habitats in Northern California state parks, a said the United States Department of Justice.

On October 11, 2018, Byungsu Kim, 46, and co-defendants Youngin Back, 47, and Bong Jun Kim, 46, traveled by car from Los Angeles International Airport to Crescent City, California with plans to harvest wild plants and smuggle them into South Korea, the department said in a Jan. 20 statement. Throughout October 2018, they uprooted plants from the ground at DeMartin State Beach in Klamath, Del Norte Coast Redwoods State Park in Crescent City, and Russian Gulch State Park in Mendocino County. , says the department. The Dudleya plants – a type of succulent with a pretty rose shape that grows along coastal cliffs – were then brought to a nursery operated by Kim in Vista, a town near San Diego.

Because growing Dudleyas in nurseries takes years, smugglers have been known to harvest wild, live plants from the ground in Northern California and export them overseas where they are sold on the black market.


Byungsu Kim scheduled an inspection with a county agriculture official at the Vista nursery and “falsely told him that the government-issued certificate needed to export the plants should list 1,397 Dudleya plants for export to the South Korea and that the ‘place of origin’ of the factories was San Diego County, the department said.

The thieves then transported the plants to a commercial exporter in Compton to smuggle their shipment into South Korea, but the effort was stopped by local law enforcement who obtained a search warrant and found 3,715 poached Dudleya plants in boxes labeled “rush” and “live plants,” the department said.

The department said internet search history on Kim’s phone – including an indication that he had read a press release about the arrest and conviction of three other Dudleya poachers – showed he knew. that the taking of the plants was illegal.

The three accused were arrested. California authorities confiscated Byungsu Kim’s South Korean passport after his arrest, but he later obtained a new passport in January 2019 “by falsely claiming to the South Korean consulate in Los Angeles that he had lost his passport”, the department said.

Byungsu Kim and Back reportedly fled to Mexico on foot in May 2019 through the Tijuana-San Ysidro border crossing after learning federal charges were pending against them. With his fraudulent passport, Kim flew with Back from Mexico to China, and eventually to South Korea, the department said.

Kim surfaced in South Africa in October 2019, where he was arrested for illegally collecting plants from protected areas for export to South Korea. After pleading guilty to the criminal charges in South Africa and spending a year in detention, he was extradited to the United States in October 2020, where he has since been held by the federal government.

Kim was sentenced on Jan. 20 by U.S. District Judge George H. Wu. He was ordered to pay $3,985 to the State of California to cover the cost of replanting stolen Dudleyas after his arrest, the report said. department. He pleaded guilty in September 2021 to one count of attempting to illegally export plants. Bong Jun Kim pleaded guilty in July 2019 to the same crime and spent four months in federal custody. Back remains a fugitive, the department said.

“[Byungsu Kim’s] the willful criminal conduct in October 2019 was not an isolated event: he had performed the same scheme multiple times in California,” prosecutors wrote in a sentencing memorandum, the department said. “[Kim] had traveled to the United States more than 50 times since 2009. Customs records show he traveled for succulent-related purposes and often with tens of thousands of dollars in cash (sometimes declared, sometimes not) and fake phytosanitary certificates .

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Man jailed for taking succulents from California parks and trying to illegally export them https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-2/ Fri, 21 Jan 2022 18:00:00 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-2/ through: Nouran Salahieh, Nexstar Multimedia Cable Job : January 21, 2022 / 10:00 a.m. PST / Update: January 21, 2022 / 9:48 a.m. PST CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents harvested from northern California state […]]]>

CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents harvested from northern California state parks, officials said.

The South Korean man, Byungsu Kim, 46, was also ordered to pay $3,985 in restitution to the State of California to help defray the costs of replanting all the stolen plants, the office said. of the US Attorney in a press release.

Dudleya plants from coastal areas of Northern California are especially valuable in Asian countries, and smugglers have been known to harvest wild, live Dudleya plants from state soil and export the live plants to sell on the black market. abroad, according to federal authorities. .

The U.S. Attorney’s Office said that in 2018, Kim and two other men extracted numerous Dudleya plants from DeMartin State Beach in Klamath, Del Norte Coast Redwoods State Park, and Del Norte State Park. of Russian Gulch in Mendocino County.

Kim had searched her phone for “poaching succulents” and “dudleya” and read a press release about the arrests and convictions of other Dudleya poachers.

“Kim knew that the takeover of the Dudleya factories was illegal,” Thursday’s statement said.

The three men then took the plants to a commercial exporter in Compton, where local law enforcement executed a search warrant on the freight company and found 3,715 Dudleya plants in boxes labeled “Rush ” and “Live Plants”.

These are the plants that were pulled from the ground on public lands in northern California, authorities said. California law enforcement officials then arrested Kim and confiscated his passport.

But he fraudulently obtained a new South Korean passport by falsely claiming to the Los Angeles consulate that he had lost his passport, the US attorney’s office said. He used it to return to South Korea after fleeing to Mexico on foot through the Tijuana-San Ysidro border crossing.

Kim was later arrested in South Africa in October 2019 in connection with a similar scheme involving the taking of plants from protected areas, officials said.

He was eventually extradited to the United States after spending a year in detention in South Africa.

“[Kim’s] the willful criminal conduct in October 2019 was not an isolated event: he had performed the same scheme multiple times in California, prosecutors wrote in a sentencing memorandum. “[Kim] had traveled to the United States more than 50 times since 2009. Customs records show he traveled for succulent-related purposes and often with tens of thousands of dollars in cash (sometimes declared, sometimes not) and fake phytosanitary certificates .

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Man jailed for taking succulents from California parks and trying to illegally export them https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-4/ Fri, 21 Jan 2022 13:22:20 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-4/ through: Nouran SalahiehNexstar Multimedia Cable Job : January 21, 2022 / 5:22 AM PST / Update: January 21, 2022 / 5:22 AM PST Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Images) CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of […]]]>

Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Images)

CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents harvested from northern California state parks, officials said.

The South Korean man, Byungsu Kim, 46, was also ordered to pay $3,985 in restitution to the state of California to help defray the costs of replanting all the stolen plants, the prosecutor’s office said. American in a press release.

Dudleya plants from coastal areas of Northern California are especially valuable in Asian countries, and smugglers have been known to harvest wild, live Dudleya plants from state soil and export the live plants to sell on the black market. abroad, according to federal authorities. .

The U.S. Attorney’s Office said that in 2018, Kim and two other men extracted numerous Dudleya plants from DeMartin State Beach in Klamath, Del Norte Coast Redwoods State Park, and Del Norte State Park. of Russian Gulch in Mendocino County.

Kim had searched her phone for “poaching succulents” and “dudleya” and read a press release about the arrests and convictions of other Dudleya poachers.

“Kim knew that the takeover of the Dudleya factories was illegal,” Thursday’s statement said.

The three men then took the plants to a commercial exporter in Compton, where local law enforcement executed a search warrant on the freight company and found 3,715 Dudleya plants in boxes labeled “Rush ” and “Live Plants”.

These are the plants that had been ripped from the ground on public lands in northern California, authorities said. California law enforcement officials then arrested Kim and confiscated his passport.

But he fraudulently obtained a new South Korean passport by falsely claiming to the Los Angeles consulate that he had lost his passport, the US attorney’s office said. He used it to return to South Korea after fleeing to Mexico on foot through the Tijuana-San Ysidro border crossing.

Kim was later arrested in South Africa in October 2019 in connection with a similar scheme involving the taking of plants from protected areas, officials said.

He was eventually extradited to the United States after spending a year in detention in South Africa.

“[Kim’s] the willful criminal conduct in October 2019 was not an isolated event: he had performed the same scheme multiple times in California, prosecutors wrote in a sentencing memorandum. “[Kim] had traveled to the United States more than 50 times since 2009. Customs records show he traveled for succulent-related purposes and often with tens of thousands of dollars in cash (sometimes declared, sometimes not) and fake phytosanitary certificates .

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Man jailed for taking succulents from California parks and trying to illegally export them https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-3/ Fri, 21 Jan 2022 12:51:13 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-3/ through: Nouran Salahieh, Nexstar Multimedia Cable Job : January 21, 2022 / 06:51 CST / Update: January 21, 2022 / 06:51 CST Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Pictures) CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents […]]]>

Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Pictures)

CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents harvested from northern California state parks, officials said.

The South Korean man, Byungsu Kim, 46, was also ordered to pay $3,985 in restitution to the state of California to help defray the costs of replanting all the stolen plants, the prosecutor’s office said. American in a press release.

Dudleya plants from coastal areas of Northern California are especially valuable in Asian countries, and smugglers have been known to harvest wild, live Dudleya plants from state soil and export the live plants to sell on the black market. abroad, according to federal authorities. .

The U.S. Attorney’s Office said that in 2018, Kim and two other men extracted numerous Dudleya plants from DeMartin State Beach in Klamath, Del Norte Coast Redwoods State Park, and Del Norte State Park. of Russian Gulch in Mendocino County.

Kim had searched her phone for “poaching succulents” and “dudleya” and read a press release about the arrests and convictions of other Dudleya poachers.

“Kim knew that the takeover of the Dudleya factories was illegal,” Thursday’s statement said.

The three men then took the plants to a commercial exporter in Compton, where local law enforcement executed a search warrant on the freight company and found 3,715 Dudleya plants in boxes labeled “Rush ” and “Live Plants”.

These are the plants that had been ripped from the ground on public lands in northern California, authorities said. California law enforcement officials then arrested Kim and confiscated his passport.

But he fraudulently obtained a new South Korean passport by falsely claiming to the Los Angeles consulate that he had lost his passport, the US attorney’s office said. He used it to return to South Korea after fleeing to Mexico on foot through the Tijuana-San Ysidro border crossing.

Kim was later arrested in South Africa in October 2019 in connection with a similar scheme involving the taking of plants from protected areas, officials said.

He was eventually extradited to the United States after spending a year in detention in South Africa.

“[Kim’s] the willful criminal conduct in October 2019 was not an isolated event: he had performed the same scheme multiple times in California, prosecutors wrote in a sentencing memorandum. “[Kim] had traveled to the United States more than 50 times since 2009. Customs records show he traveled for succulent-related purposes and often with tens of thousands of dollars in cash (sometimes declared, sometimes not) and fake phytosanitary certificates .

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Man jailed for taking succulents from California parks and trying to illegally export them https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-5/ Fri, 21 Jan 2022 04:26:20 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them-5/ through: Nouran SalahiehNexstar Multimedia Cable Job : January 20, 2022 / 8:26 p.m. PST / Update: January 20, 2022 / 8:26 p.m. PST Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Pictures) CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of […]]]>

Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Pictures)

CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents harvested from northern California state parks, officials said.

The South Korean man, Byungsu Kim, 46, was also ordered to pay $3,985 in restitution to the state of California to help defray the costs of replanting all the stolen plants, the prosecutor’s office said. American in a press release.

Dudleya plants from coastal areas of Northern California are especially valuable in Asian countries, and smugglers have been known to harvest wild, live Dudleya plants from state soil and export the live plants to sell on the black market. abroad, according to federal authorities. .

The U.S. Attorney’s Office said that in 2018, Kim and two other men extracted numerous Dudleya plants from DeMartin State Beach in Klamath, Del Norte Coast Redwoods State Park, and Del Norte State Park. of Russian Gulch in Mendocino County.

Kim had searched her phone for “poaching succulents” and “dudleya” and read a press release about the arrests and convictions of other Dudleya poachers.

“Kim knew that the takeover of the Dudleya factories was illegal,” Thursday’s statement said.

The three men then took the plants to a commercial exporter in Compton, where local law enforcement executed a search warrant on the freight company and found 3,715 Dudleya plants in boxes labeled “Rush ” and “Live Plants”.

These are the plants that had been ripped from the ground on public lands in northern California, authorities said. California law enforcement officials then arrested Kim and confiscated his passport.

But he fraudulently obtained a new South Korean passport by falsely claiming to the Los Angeles consulate that he had lost his passport, the US attorney’s office said. He used it to return to South Korea after fleeing to Mexico on foot through the Tijuana-San Ysidro border crossing.

Kim was later arrested in South Africa in October 2019 in connection with a similar scheme involving the taking of plants from protected areas, officials said.

He was eventually extradited to the United States after spending a year in detention in South Africa.

“[Kim’s] the willful criminal conduct in October 2019 was not an isolated event: he had performed the same scheme multiple times in California, prosecutors wrote in a sentencing memorandum. “[Kim] had traveled to the United States more than 50 times since 2009. Customs records show he traveled for succulent-related purposes and often with tens of thousands of dollars in cash (sometimes declared, sometimes not) and fake phytosanitary certificates .

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Man jailed for taking succulents from California parks and trying to illegally export them https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them/ Fri, 21 Jan 2022 04:13:19 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/man-jailed-for-taking-succulents-from-california-parks-and-trying-to-illegally-export-them/ through: Nouran Salahieh, Nexstar Multimedia Cable Job : January 20, 2022 / 8:13 p.m. PST / Update: January 20, 2022 / 8:13 p.m. PST Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Images) CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth […]]]>

Succulents in the garden container. (Getty Images)

CALIFORNIA (KTLA) — A man was sentenced to two years in federal prison on Thursday for attempting to illegally export at least $150,000 worth of succulents harvested from northern California state parks, officials said.

The South Korean man, Byungsu Kim, 46, was also ordered to pay $3,985 in restitution to the state of California to help defray the costs of replanting all the stolen plants, the prosecutor’s office said. American in a press release.

Dudleya plants from coastal areas of Northern California are especially valuable in Asian countries, and smugglers have been known to harvest wild, live Dudleya plants from state soil and export the live plants to sell on the black market. abroad, according to federal authorities. .

The U.S. Attorney’s Office said that in 2018, Kim and two other men extracted numerous Dudleya plants from DeMartin State Beach in Klamath, Del Norte Coast Redwoods State Park, and Del Norte State Park. of Russian Gulch in Mendocino County.

Kim had searched her phone for “poaching succulents” and “dudleya” and read a press release about the arrests and convictions of other Dudleya poachers.

“Kim knew that the takeover of the Dudleya factories was illegal,” Thursday’s statement said.

The three men then took the plants to a commercial exporter in Compton, where local law enforcement executed a search warrant on the freight company and found 3,715 Dudleya plants in boxes labeled “Rush ” and “Live Plants”.

These are the plants that were pulled from the ground on public lands in Northern California, authorities said. California law enforcement officials then arrested Kim and confiscated his passport.

But he fraudulently obtained a new South Korean passport by falsely claiming to the Los Angeles consulate that he had lost his passport, the US attorney’s office said. He used it to return to South Korea after fleeing to Mexico on foot through the Tijuana-San Ysidro border crossing.

Kim was later arrested in South Africa in October 2019 in connection with a similar scheme involving the taking of plants from protected areas, officials said.

He was eventually extradited to the United States after spending a year in detention in South Africa.

“[Kim’s] the willful criminal conduct in October 2019 was not an isolated event: he had performed the same scheme multiple times in California, prosecutors wrote in a sentencing memorandum. “[Kim] had traveled to the United States more than 50 times since 2009. Customs records show he traveled for succulent-related purposes and often with tens of thousands of dollars in cash (sometimes declared, sometimes not) and fake phytosanitary certificates .

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Disney activating the Genie service in California parks: Travel Weekly https://orland-ca.com/disney-activating-the-genie-service-in-california-parks-travel-weekly/ Mon, 06 Dec 2021 23:30:02 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/disney-activating-the-genie-service-in-california-parks-travel-weekly/ Disney’s Genie and Genie + will do their debut at Disneyland Resort in Anaheim, Calif., on December 8. The free Disney Genie service helps customers plan their days. Found in the Disneyland app, guests can use Genie to share their tastes (eg, princesses or foodie attractions) and get customizable suggestions on what to do and […]]]>

Disney’s Genie and Genie + will do their debut at Disneyland Resort in Anaheim, Calif., on December 8.

The free Disney Genie service helps customers plan their days. Found in the Disneyland app, guests can use Genie to share their tastes (eg, princesses or foodie attractions) and get customizable suggestions on what to do and when to do it.

Genie also includes a personal advice board that shows current attraction wait times and projects future wait times. The routes are constantly updated throughout the day.

Disney Genie + is a paid service that allows customers to use attraction Lightning Lane entrances for shorter wait times, for $ 20 per ticket, per day.

Each guest can own a selection of Lightning Lane at a time and can enter the Lightning Lane of each attraction once per day. Lightning Lanes are available for select attractions at Disneyland and Disney California Adventure Park. The first selection of Lightening Lane can be made as soon as a guest enters a park.

Genie + also includes unlimited digital PhotoPass downloads for the day.

Customers can purchase Genie + in the Disneyland app once they have entered the park for the day. After December 8, Genie + can also be purchased in advance when purchasing tickets.

Disneyland guests will be able to purchase Lightning Lane admission to popular attractions, such as Web Slingers: A Spider-Man Adventure at Disney California Adventure. Photo credit: Disney

At Disneyland, attractions with Lightning Lane entrances for Genie + users are Autopia, Big Thunder Mountain Railroad, Buzz Lightyear Astro Blasters, Haunted Mansion, Indiana Jones Adventure, It’s a Small World, Matterhorn Bobsleds, Millennium Falcon: Smugglers Run, Roger Rabbit’s Car Toon Spin, Space Mountain, Splash Mountain and Star Tours – The adventure continues.

At Disney California Adventure, Genie + Lightning Lane attractions are Goofy’s Sky School, Grizzly River Run, Guardians of the Galaxy – Mission: Breakout !, Incredicoaster, Monsters, Inc. Mike & Sulley to the Rescue !, Soarin ‘Around the World and Toy Story Midway Mania.

Additionally, customers can separately purchase individual Lightning Lane entrance windows for the most popular attractions. The price varies every day.

Lightning Lane tickets can be purchased for the California Adventure Radiator Springs Racers and Web Slingers: A Spider-Man Adventure attractions. Customers can purchase entry windows for Disneyland’s Star Wars: Rise of the Resistance at Disneyland. These attractions are not included in Genie + and have limited availability.

The attractions continue to offer a queue.

The individual Genie, Genie +, and Lightning Lane entry windows debuted at Walt Disney World Resort in Orlando earlier this year.


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Humboldt Woods is a great alternative to other California parks https://orland-ca.com/humboldt-woods-is-a-great-alternative-to-other-california-parks/ Sat, 04 Dec 2021 12:30:00 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/humboldt-woods-is-a-great-alternative-to-other-california-parks/ All of the beauty of California’s forested landscapes can be found at Humboldt Park, and it’s a great alternative to other, busier destinations. Humboldt County in California is known for its beautiful coastal redwoods. The region is home to beautiful forests with a unique silence and grandeur never seen elsewhere in the world. Each year […]]]>

All of the beauty of California’s forested landscapes can be found at Humboldt Park, and it’s a great alternative to other, busier destinations.

Humboldt County in California is known for its beautiful coastal redwoods. The region is home to beautiful forests with a unique silence and grandeur never seen elsewhere in the world. Each year thousands of people flock to Humboldt Redwoods State Park in South County and Redwood State and National Parks in North County to enjoy the most scenic roads and hiking trails that they’ve seen it all their life.

In addition to these unique parks, forests, beautiful beaches and reserves make Humboldt County a paradise for outdoor recreation and nature lovers. However, one of the area’s prettiest spots is the iconic and magical Humboldt Redwoods State Park, which sees thousands of people flocking each year to admire the park’s hidden gems and attractions.


Related: Año Nuevo State Park: Where You Can See The Majestic California Elephant Seals

The uniqueness of Humboldt Redwoods State Park lies in this attraction

Many people who visit Humboldt Redwoods State Park end up experiencing neck pain because they spent their entire trip staring at the park’s giant trees. The Humboldt Woods are known to be home to the oldest and tallest trees in North America, some of these natural creatures being over 3,000 years old and 300 feet tall.

  • Opening time: Humboldt Redwoods State Park is open to everyone.
  • How to get there: Humboldt Redwoods State Park is located along US Highway 101, about four hours north of San Francisco.


The perfect spot to view the park’s giant sequoias is parallel to Highway 101 and the Eel River for 32 miles between Scotia and Garberville. The site is called the avenue of the giants. This is where park visitors will find most of the starting points for the best hikes in Humboldt Redwoods.

Additionally, the Avenue of the Giants is where the Humboldt Redwoods State Park Visitor Center is located. It’s between Myers Flat and Weott. People can find it in the visitor center, gift shop, and interpretive museum.

The 10,000-acre Rockefeller Forest is located west of Avenue des Géants. It is the largest old-growth contiguous coastal redwood forest in the world. The Save the Redwoods League has protected the Rockefeller Forest from deforestation and, as a result, has prevented many of the tallest trees in the world from being cut or burnt. Another essential part of the park is the Shrine Drive-Thru Tree, located near Myers Flat. Here, people will have the chance to see a magnificent 175-foot-tall redwood tree with a hole in its center where cars can pass.


  • Cost: Driving through the center of the Shrine Drive-Thru Tree costs $ 6 per vehicle.

Walking through the tree, people will find a village of redwood wooden houses and a fallen tree trunk.

These are the best hikes to do when visiting the Humboldt Woods

The easiest hike in Humboldt Woods is the just 0.6 mile Founder’s Grove Nature Loop. It begins at the Avenue of the Giants at kilometer 20.5, and people can contemplate the beauty of the old trees and the iconic Dyerville Giant as they hike this trail.

  • Information: The giant of Dyerville was as tall as the Statue of Liberty. However, at 1600 years old, in 1991, the tree fell and the results were recorded on local seismographs. Nowadays, it is possible to travel the entire length of the giant of Dyerville.


Another more difficult hike is the 7 mile River Trail. While hiking this trail, people will witness dense groves of ancient redwoods and water crossings. This is why it is essential to check with the reception center that the rangers have installed walkways.

Hike to Grasshopper Peak in Humboldt Redwoods State Park is one of the most difficult trails to hike, but it is well worth it. The trail is a 14 mile round trip and offers spectacular scenic views of the entire area. The 10.5 mile Johnson Camp Trail is also a good option for hiking in the Humboldt Woods.

Related: A Guide to Visiting Lassen Volcanic National Park in Northern California


This is where to camp in the Humboldt woods

Humboldt Redwoods State Park has three serviced campgrounds that are accessible by car. These have a total of 250 sites for camping. However, it is essential to book in advance as the campgrounds will likely be full on summer weekends. The largest campground in Humboldt Woods is Hidden Springs. The latter opens from Memorial Day to Labor Day. On the other hand, the smallest campground in the park is located in Albee Creek, near Mattole Road. The latter opens from May to October.

  • Recommended: It would be a good idea to camp in Burlington next to the visitors center. The great thing about this campsite is that it has hot showers. In addition, Burlington is the only campsite open during the winter season.


Many people wonder when is the best time to visit Humboldt Redwoods, State Park. Since northern California has the best weather in the summer, this season is the best time to plan a trip to the park. However, the Humboldt Woods will be more crowded at this time of year. That is why those who wish to avoid the crowds can visit the park in the spring as an alternative.

Next: A Guide To Visiting Anza-Borrego Park In Southern California (And Hike Its Best Trails)

a coastal road overlooking the pacific ocean in oregon

This is arguably the best road trip you’ll ever take in Oregon


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Disney will demand masks again in Florida and California parks https://orland-ca.com/disney-will-demand-masks-again-in-florida-and-california-parks-2/ Wed, 28 Jul 2021 07:00:00 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/disney-will-demand-masks-again-in-florida-and-california-parks-2/ (Bloomberg) – Walt Disney Co. is re-demanding masks at its theme parks in Florida and California, in response to increasing cases of the new delta variant. Disney is joining other companies reinstating mask warrants, including Apple Inc., which will require them in most of its U.S. stores for customers and staff. The U.S. Centers for […]]]>

(Bloomberg) – Walt Disney Co. is re-demanding masks at its theme parks in Florida and California, in response to increasing cases of the new delta variant.

Disney is joining other companies reinstating mask warrants, including Apple Inc., which will require them in most of its U.S. stores for customers and staff.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention updated their guidelines this week to recommend that even vaccinated people wear masks indoors in areas where the number of cases is increasing.

Disney, the world’s largest theme park operator, reopened its resorts in Florida last year and parks in California in April. He and other resort operators lifted mask requirements for vaccinated guests in early summer as inoculations increased nationwide.

Now, all visitors aged 2 and over will be required to wear masks in all indoor park locations starting Friday, regardless of their immunization status, Disney said in an emailed statement.

The move comes as the resurgence of the coronavirus and the return of mask recommendations hamper U.S. business plans to get back to normal.

Google said on Wednesday that it would postpone the return of its official office to mid-October and demand that workers on its campuses get vaccinated. Lyft Inc. has postponed its return date to February, while Twitter Inc. has closed its recently reopened offices.

(Add further comment to the statement in the fifth paragraph)

© 2021 Bloomberg LP


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Disney will demand masks again in Florida and California parks https://orland-ca.com/disney-will-demand-masks-again-in-florida-and-california-parks/ https://orland-ca.com/disney-will-demand-masks-again-in-florida-and-california-parks/#respond Wed, 28 Jul 2021 07:00:00 +0000 https://orland-ca.com/disney-will-demand-masks-again-in-florida-and-california-parks/ Walt Disney Co. is again demanding masks at its theme parks in Florida and California, in response to increasing cases of the new delta variant. Disney is joining other companies reinstating mask warrants, including Apple Inc., which will require them in most of its U.S. stores for customers and staff. The U.S. Centers for Disease […]]]>

Walt Disney Co. is again demanding masks at its theme parks in Florida and California, in response to increasing cases of the new delta variant.

Disney is joining other companies reinstating mask warrants, including Apple Inc., which will require them in most of its U.S. stores for customers and staff.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention updated their guidelines this week to recommend that even vaccinated people wear masks indoors in areas where the number of cases is increasing.

Disney, the world’s largest theme park operator, reopened its resorts in Florida last year and parks in California in April. He and other resort operators lifted mask requirements for vaccinated guests in early summer as inoculations increased nationwide.

Now, all visitors aged 2 and over will be required to wear masks in all indoor park locations starting Friday, regardless of their immunization status, Disney said in an emailed statement.

The move comes as the resurgence of the coronavirus and the return of mask recommendations hamper U.S. business plans to get back to normal.

Google said on Wednesday that it would postpone the return of its official office to mid-October and demand that workers on its campuses get vaccinated. Lyft Inc. has postponed its return date to February, while Twitter Inc. has closed its recently reopened offices.

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