Hiking South Lake Tahoe

Hiking South Lake Tahoe

Whether you’re up for a leisurely stroll or an arduous adventure up into the mountains, there is nothing quite like hiking into nature. The Sierras surround you with ancient beauty, and your world fades away into the wilderness as the flora and fauna of your surroundings invade your senses. You’ll hear sounds you haven’t heard in years, take in the aromas of mother nature and feel what it should be like all the time as clean fresh air enters your lungs. These are the things that Ansel Adams wrote about, and the reason his photography is so timeless – this is the Earth, pure and clean – and hiking makes this all possible.

It is so nice what a little walking can do for the body sometimes.

SouthLakeTahoe.com provides you with detailed reports on local hikes and trail updates, giving you reviews on the various adventures you can have here in South Lake. Or, if you’d rather create your own path and blaze a new trail, we encourage you to take the road less traveled by. Just be prepared, be aware of your surroundings, and use caution wherever you go. This will ensure you have a great time in our great wilderness.

D.L. Bliss State Park →  October 3, 2009

D.L. Bliss State Park is a natural masterpiece. Located on the southwestern shore of Lake Tahoe, the park stretches northwest up into the Sierra Nevadas with awe-inspiring promontories and vistas, an outstanding number of streams, trails, rivers, tributaries and campgrounds ideal for family recreation. From Rubicon Point and other high altitude vista points you can even see over 100 feet straight down into the depths of Lake Tahoe's sapphire blue waters. It truly is something else, and an incredible place to visit during the warmer months.

Eagle Falls Hike →  August 21, 2009

Eagle Falls has two different waterfalls to choose from. There is the Lower Eagle falls, and Upper Eagle Falls. Both are beautiful and worth the short hike. Lower Eagle Falls is about 1 mile hike down to the lake. The waterfall is spectacular, falling in two large cascades, the first about 60 ft. the second […]

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