Point Reyes Fire Management will be using heavy equipment on the Inverness Ridge Trail this week.
A recreation advisory is in effect for hiking, horse riding, and biking along the Inverness Ridge Trail (aka Bayview Fire Road) during the week of September 14, 2014. Extra caution in this area is critical while work is in progress. More »
Free Shuttle to Limantour Beach at Point Reyes National Seashore
Contact: John Dell'Osso, 415-464-5135
In an effort to further reduce greenhouse gas emissions at Point Reyes National Seashore, the National Park Service will be providing a free trial shuttle bus service during the month of July, 2008 in cooperation with the U.S. Department of Transportation to evaluate the potential for expanding and improving public transportation within Point Reyes National Seashore.
The free shuttle, scheduled to run on weekends during the month of July, 2008, will provide some additional opportunities for park visitors that would not be convenient if traveling by private automobile. The long roundtrip distances or the need to have two cars to make the outing easier may have deterred visitors wanting to take some of the more scenic hikes within the seashore. The shuttle buses are contracted through the Marin Airporter.
Point Reyes National Seashore is a Climate Friendly Park due to the efforts of reducing waste, implementing sustainable practices and reducing GHG emissions. The park has an action plan to further reduce GHG emissions with a goal of 15% reduction over 2005 levels by 2012. Public transportation is one way to help achieve that goal. In the 2005 baseline year, visitor automobiles contributed 1,320 metric tons of emissions or 17% of the park’s total emissions. For additional information on the National Park Service’s Climate Friendly Parks Program, visit the website at www.nps.gov/climatefriendlyparks/
Did You Know?
Deathcap mushrooms are found throughout the Point Reyes region and are the most poisonous mushrooms in the world. But they're fairly new arrivals here. They invaded the San Francisco Bay Area in the late 1930s, likely brought over on cork trees from Europe for the wine industry. More...