2021 Saw The Return Of The Bass Lake Fireworks And Boat Parade!
FREE SOFT SERVE ICE CREAM CONE
Get your FREE soft serve ice cream cone from Good Ol’ Daze courtesy of Bass Lake Realty. Valid one day between 8/1 and 8/31/21. Good for up to 8 people. Paper coupon required.
ACTIVE BASS LAKE, OAKHURST, NORTH FORK, AND COARSEGOLD RESIDENTIAL LISTINGS AS OF JUNE 30, 2020 COMPARED TO 2021
BASS LAKE AREA TRAILS
Sierra National Forest, Bass Lake Ranger District
There are a number of easily reached trails in the Bass Lake Area offering a variety of experiences and can enhance your visit.
For all trails, bring lots of drinking water and wear appropriate hiking footwear. Most trails have easy to moderate slopes with a few having steep slopes. Plan to take your time and your camera!
Pack out all trash you pack in and stay on designated trails. Cutting across switchbacks causes erosion of soils and trail damage.
Willow Creek Trail (22E03)
One of the most challenging trails is the Willow Creek Trail (22E03) which can be reached either by the North Shore Road next to the Falls Day Use parking area, or from the Willow Creek parking area off of Road 274.
The trail is 2.7 miles long, ending at the McLeod Flat Road and offers moderate to steep hiking.
The main attractions of this trail arc are Angel Falls and Devil’s Slide, two breathtaking waterfalls, and a variety of quiet spots and scenic views.
Along with the spectacular waterfalls, Willow Creek presents dangers in its extremely slippery rocks and swirling pools.
These can be deadly.
Many people have been injured and some have lost their lives.
Please be careful and stay on the trail!
About three tenths miles beyond the Devil’s Slide turnoff, the Chilkoot trail branches off to the east traveling farther up Willow Creek.
Goat Mountain (22E94) / Spring Cove Trails (22E18)
On the south side of Bass Lake, Goat Mountain fire lookout is accessible via the Spring Cove Trail (22E18) and the Goat Mountain Trail (22E94).
The Goat Mountain Trail begins in the Forks Campground and the Spring Cove Trail begins on the east side of the Spring Cove Campground entrance. It is about two and a half miles between the campgrounds.
Both trails intersect in about an eighth of a mile, with another 2.5 miles to the lookout. Both offer spectacular views of Bass Lake and the mountains.
Way-Of-The-Mono Interpretive Trail
Visitors curious about the first people to inhabit the area will want to visit the Way-of-the-Mono Interpretive Trail. This self-guided loop trail is about one half mile long, offering a spectacular vista point to view the lake and mountains. Signs along the trail describe who the Mono people were and how they lived. The trailhead is located across from the Little Denver Church Day Use Area and has an ample parking area.
PREPARING YOUR HOME FOR SALE
Before you put your home on the market, take an impartial look at your property, inside and out.
You may have only one chance to pique potential buyers’ interest when they view your home, so
don’t let easily correctable flaws stand in the way.
THE CENTRAL CALIFORNIA ANIMAL DISASTER TEAM IS NAMED “NONPROFIT OF THE YEAR” IN STATE’S 8TH SENATE DISTRICT
CCADT is proud to announce it has been selected as “Nonprofit of the Year” by Senator Andreas Borgeas. CCADT is one of more than one hundred nonprofits that are being honored by their state senators and assembly members for their contributions to the communities they serve.
“We are deeply honored to be recognized by Senator Andreas Borgeas as the Nonprofit of the Year in the 8th Senate District. Since 2011, our volunteers have committed themselves to saving our valley’s animals during times of crisis.
Many people consider their pets to be family members and will risk their lives to save them. Therefore, saving animals may also save human lives”. – Naomi Tobias, Founder and CEO.
This year the California Legislature declared June 23rd to be California Nonprofits Day. Each year legislators from across California have chosen a Nonprofit of the Year in their district.
“The pandemic and shelter-in-place orders of the past year and a half have put nonprofits – usually hidden in plain sight – in the spotlight,” explains Jan Masaoka, CEO of the California Association of Nonprofits (CalNonprofits).
“California Nonprofit of the Year is an opportunity for our elected officials to celebrate the good work they see nonprofits doing in their districts, and for everyone to appreciate the collective impact of nonprofits in our communities.”
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