• Giant Sequoia Trees

    Sequoia & Kings Canyon

    National Parks California

There are park alerts in effect.
show Alerts »
  • Road Construction Delays on Park Roads for 2014 Season

    Expect occasional 15-minute to 1-hour delays in Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks on weekdays only (times vary), including delays to/from the General Sherman Tree, Crystal Cave, and Grant Grove. More »

  • Vehicle Length Limits in Sequoia National Park (if Entering/Exiting Hwy 198)

    Planning to see the "Big Trees" in Sequoia National Park? If you enter/exit via Hwy. 198, and your vehicle is longer than 22 feet (combined length), please pay close attention to vehicle length advisories for your safety and the safety of others. More »

  • You May Have Trouble Calling Us

    We are experiencing technical problems receiving incoming phone calls. We apologize for the inconvenience. Please send us an email to SEKI_Interpretation@nps.gov or check the "More" link for trip-planning information. More »

Goods & Services

Please read important park alerts by clicking the red tab above before you come to the parks.

Ride The Free In-park Shuttle
Relax, forget parking problems, and sightsee while you ride. Four shuttle routes run during summer months. more...

Stores
Shops with a limited variety of basic food supplies and with souvenirs, photography supplies, and similar items are available at:

  • Lodgepole Village: Spring through Fall, market/gift shop.
  • Wuksachi Village: Year-round gifts and souvenirs. Limited food items in winter.
  • Grant Grove Village: Year-round, separate market and gift shop.
  • Cedar Grove Village: Spring through fall, market/gift shop. Market, lodge, dining and showers.
 

Lodging
Click here for information on places to stay in and near the parks.

 

Visitor Centers
Click here for locations and details on park visitor centers.

 

Note: For more detailed information and schedules, see the Park Newspaper link below. Pages 8 and 9 list services in Sequoia and Kings Canyon parks and in neighboring national forest. Park Newspaper

Did You Know?

Sequoia fire scar.

The large black areas at the base of many sequoia trees are fire scars. Even though fire may eat into the very heart of a sequoia tree, the tree can survive so long as the fire doesn't kill the living tissue all the way around the tree. Over time, the fire scars gradually heal over and disappear.