Chino Hills

State Park - California

Chino Hills State Park is located in the Chino Hills, foothills of the Santa Ana Mountains. It is a critical link in the Chino–Puente Hills wildlife corridor, and a major botanical habitat reserve for resident and migrating wildlife. Visitors can walk, horseback ride, or mountain bike on trails through valleys and along ridge tops through woodlands, sage scrub and grasslands. 60 miles (97 km) of trails and fire roads also offer opportunities for viewing wildlife and native plants. Facilities consist of a picnic area, camping sites, equestrian staging area and corrals, a historic barn, water and restrooms. Most of the trails are multiple mode use. A few trails are designated for hiking only for safety or habitat protection.

location

maps

Vintage 1947 USGS 1:250000 map of Santa Ana in California. Published by the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).Vintage USGS - Santa Ana - 1947

Vintage 1947 USGS 1:250000 map of Santa Ana in California. Published by the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).

Vintage 1953 USGS 1:250000 map of San Bernardino in California. Published by the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).Vintage USGS - San Bernardino - 1953

Vintage 1953 USGS 1:250000 map of San Bernardino in California. Published by the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).

brochures

Brochure of Chino Hills State Park (SP) in California. Published by California Department of Parks and Recreation.Chino Hills - Brochure

Brochure of Chino Hills State Park (SP) in California. Published by California Department of Parks and Recreation.

Brochure (español) of Chino Hills State Park (SP) in California. Published by California Department of Parks and Recreation.Chino Hills - Brochure (español)

Brochure (español) of Chino Hills State Park (SP) in California. Published by California Department of Parks and Recreation.

https://www.parks.ca.gov/?page_id=648 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chino_Hills_State_Park Chino Hills State Park is located in the Chino Hills, foothills of the Santa Ana Mountains. It is a critical link in the Chino–Puente Hills wildlife corridor, and a major botanical habitat reserve for resident and migrating wildlife. Visitors can walk, horseback ride, or mountain bike on trails through valleys and along ridge tops through woodlands, sage scrub and grasslands. 60 miles (97 km) of trails and fire roads also offer opportunities for viewing wildlife and native plants. Facilities consist of a picnic area, camping sites, equestrian staging area and corrals, a historic barn, water and restrooms. Most of the trails are multiple mode use. A few trails are designated for hiking only for safety or habitat protection.

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