The San Francisco Chronicle released a list of the "10 best hiking trails in the Bay Area, according to 600,000 reviews." We're lucky enough to have several of the trail options right here in the GGNRA and within the One Tam footprint.
The right time to get to the parks is whenever you can make it! Here are a few ideas on how to spend time in the parks whether you've got 5, 15, 30, or 60 minutes.
Meet professional ultrarunner and high school teacher YiOu Wang, who enjoys our parks for mega-runs and hikes with students. With every step, she sees the effects of climate change and the chance to inspire young people toward action.
In this article, we’ll get you set up with some tips to explore Alcatraz like a seasoned park ranger. Visit for those views, for the lush gardens, and the history that ties into present-day social justice movements. Here are some of our insider tips.
It’s time for an adventure—in the pages of a book or on a path through our parks! Learn about free and fun activities from the Golden Gate National Parks Conservancy, San Francisco Public Library, and the National Park Service —including mindful experiences in nature, author talks and book giveaways, STEM...
Each activity includes fun facts about animals and people in the park, helping kids connect with nature even when they can’t get outside. So what are you waiting for? Download the free activity pack now and get playing!
In times of great uncertainty, reconnecting to nature and grounding yourself in the outdoors can be a calming practice. Here are a couple of suggestions on how to get started.
Looking for things to do in the Bay Area? Before your next run to the Golden Gate Bridge, discover the story behind a beloved running tradition in SF.
Angela Flaviani is the president of the Tamalpais Outrigger Canoe Club, based out of Fort Baker. She sat down with us to tell us more.
Nothing beats that moment in a hike when you turn a corner to the sights and sounds of a rushing waterfall. February through April are normally the prime months to experience full falls within the Mt. Tamalpais watershed.