Three Rivers Hideaway
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Sequoias and the High Sierras
When you look at the map of California and the High Sierras south of Yosemite, you will see quite a number of National Parks and National Forests. Sequoia National Park, Sequoia National Forest, Kings Canyon National Park and Giant Sequoia National Monument are all adjacent to each other in the same area. …
... drive, we were actually in the Sierra National Forest. As we drove through the winding, steep roads, we (again!) were able to see a wide variety of terrain at the different elevations as we descended into the canyon. The red schist, marble and granite all took turns showing out as we turned every corner. The farther we drove down, the deciduous trees started reappearing. It took us almost an hour and a half to get to ...
... old giants of the forest. If you're looking for an amazing outdoor experience, this is the place to come. I really can't say enough about it. It's something you have to see for yourself to really appreciate. You might have noticed the various beer pics. All the National Park stores carry local micro brews that we've really gotten into taste testing. It seems that there's a micro brew for just about every town, river, park, region, etc. that we go to ...
... a 6-foot-tall human is about the equivalent of a mouse looking up at the 6-foot-tall human.
- If the Sherman Tree´s trunk could be filled with water it would provide enough water for 9,844 baths, which is one bath every day for 27 years!
... t started to rain yet and wasn't bad weather for hiking. The hike wound along a gushing river into a canyon, and came out to a beautiful view of an enormous waterfall. We had to hand it to sequoia - we hadn't yet seen some of the biggest trees in the world, and were already hooked on the place. On the way back down, we were drenched by cold rain as we made our way back to the Scamp, kicking ourselves for wearing non-waterproof clothing. Dripping wet, ...