No Fires - Fire Danger EXTREME - No Fuego
No Fires in the campground, no smoking on the trails. Observe these rules to protect park resources. No se permite fumar en los senderos, tampoco se permite las fogatas en el campamento. Proteja los recursos del parque y respete las advertencias. More »
Fee Increase at Pinnacles National Park
On August 1, 2014 the 7 day entrance pass for Pinnacles National Park will increase to $10 for passenger vehicles and motorcycles; bicycle and pedestrian entry will increase to $5.00. The Pinnacles Annual Pass will increase on August 1 to $20.00. More »
Pinnacles Condor Program
National Park Service
Pinnacles National Park has been a part of the California Condor Recovery Program since 2003. The park now manages 25 free-flying condors. Each bird is monitored carefully after its release to increase its chances of survival. Management by park biologists helps newly released condors choose safe roosting sites and avoid hazards such as power lines, buildings, roads or trails, and lead-contaminated food.
Information about Pinnacles Condors
View videos of condors recorded from our remote video system.
Updates on Condors
Milestones in the recovery program at Pinnacles since it began in 2003.
Where Can I See a Condor?
Current Population Statistics
Should I report a condor sighting?
Please view condors from a distance of at least 100 feet and never approach or try to feed them.
Additional Condor Links
Manages Big Sur release site and works with Pinnacles to maintain Central California flock
Manages Southern California Release Site
Arizona Release Site and Captive Breeding program in Idaho
San Francisco Bay Area National Parks Science and Learning page
Did You Know?
The yellow star thistle is one of many invasive (non-native) plants threatening the ecosystems of Pinnacles. Many seeds are accidentally transported into the park on shoes and gear; you can do your part to prevent the spread of these pests by cleaning shoes, socks, and gear before visiting the park.