Sequoia National Park offers spectacular scenery, a variety of outdoor recreation opportunities and the chance to hike among the giant sequoias, the largest known trees on earth.

Sequoia National Park, located in California’s Sierra Nevada, near Kings Canyon National Park and Yosemite National Park, is definitely a must on your itinerary through the Golden State if you love the outdoors. Sequoia National Park is less crowded than Yosemite and can offer a quiet retreat if you visit the park in late spring or early fall, especially on weekdays.

Founded in 1890, Sequoia National Park is home to Mount Whitney, the highest peak in the United States of America. It is jointly managed with nearby Kings Canyon National Park, and many visitors visit the two parks together. The Generals Highway, which connects the two parks, is one of the most beautiful roads in California.

Sequoia National Park is a park for four seasons. This guide is primarily intended for visits in the spring, summer and fall, when the park offers a much greater variety of activities.

Are you planning to visit this beautiful park? Read on to discover the best things to do in Sequoia National Park, as well as our tips for visiting the park.

Things to do in Sequoia National Park
Schedules and fares in Sequoia National Park
Visitor centers in Sequoia National Park
Where to stay when visiting Sequoia National Park
How much time should you spend in Sequoia National Park?
Traveling to Sequoia National Park
Traveling to Sequoia National Park, California
Best time to visit Sequoia National Park
Tips for visiting Sequoia National Park

Things to do in Sequoia National Park

Admiring General Sherman’s tree

General Sherman, the largest known living tree in the world, is perhaps the most popular attraction in Sequoia National Park. For many visitors, seeing the majestic giant sequoias is at the top of their to-do list in California.

You can enter the observation deck of the giant forest and observe its immense presence up close. The fence protects the roots from damage. General Sherman’s stats are impressive: It stands 275 feet tall and its trunk is over 36 feet in diameter on the ground! He’s about 2200 years old.

A paved 0.5-mile path leads from the parking lot to the tree. There are a few steps to go through. In the summer, when park buses are in service, a free shuttle bus can take you to an accessible parking lot, from where it’s just a short walk to the tree.

Walking in the forest of giants

While General Sherman is certainly the main attraction, there are many other mature redwoods to admire in the Forest of Giants, the second largest redwood forest in the world.

A walk among the giants is sure to be an unforgettable experience, and you can choose from several routes in the forest.

The Big Trees Trail is a flat, paved trail through mature redwoods at the edge of Round Meadow. The length of this giant forest trail is about 0.75 miles. Climb the path to the Giant Forest Museum. Information panels provide route information.

Another paved loop in the Forest of Giants is the popular Congress Trail, which is about 3 miles long. It starts at Sherman Tree and offers views of dense groups of mature redwoods that look almost as big as Sherman Tree.

The Congress Trail is one of the main attractions of Sequoia National Park. On the south side of the path you will find even more giant trees: The McKinley tree, the presidential tree and General Lee’s tree. There are also two groups of sequoias: House and Senate.

Visit to the Giant Forest Museum

The Giant Forest Museum is located in the historic Giant Forest Market building, originally built in 1928 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The museum is a good starting point for exploring the giant forest.

In the museum you can learn the difference between giant sequoias and coast redwoods, other species of the family that the Golden State is famous for. Other exhibits document the park’s history and ecosystems.

The museum offers fun and educational activities for children and adults. You can also let the rangers do the talking during your visit!

Moro Rock Walk

Moro Rock is an impressive granite dome that dominates the landscape at the entrance to Sequoia National Park. If you don’t mind the stairs, climb to the top of the Moro Rock for spectacular 360-degree views of the surrounding countryside and the peaks of the Sierra Nevada.

There are 350 steps to reach the top of the Moro Rock, and the climb is considered exhausting. There are handrails on both sides so you can hold on. The views unfold once you leave the tree line, so you can also do part of the trail on foot.

And if you don’t feel like climbing at all, the Moro Rock is also spectacular when seen from below, so it’s worth visiting and photographing it from below.

In summer, free buses run between the Museum of the Forest of Giants and the Rock of Moreau. The parking lot at Moro Rock is small and may be closed on weekends in the summer.

Admire the Tokopa Falls

One of the park’s most popular hiking trails is the Tokopah Falls Trail, which ends at Tokopah Falls. Tokopa Falls is a scenic 1,200-foot-high waterfall that flows best in spring and early summer.

The Tocopa Falls Trail begins at Camp Lodgepole and extends about 4 miles in either direction. Although you are climbing the trail, the ascent is gradual and should be comfortable for most visitors.

The trail follows the Marble Forks of the Kaweah River with beautiful tall pines, alpine meadows and some nice stream crossings. The waterfall is beautiful, and you also have a breathtaking view from the observation tower, the summit rising behind the waterfall.

Tunnel block connection

The tunnel block is located on Meadow Crescent Road in the Giant’s Woods. In 1937, a giant sequoia fell on Crescent Meadow Road, and instead of moving it, a tunnel was dug into the trunk to make it a tourist attraction.

The tunnel in the trunk is 8 feet high and 17 feet wide, and you can still go through it when you visit Sequoia National Park. The bypass is suitable for larger vehicles that do not fit through the opening.

Placing the tunnel stone!

There is also a rock tunnel in Sequoia National Park! A huge flat rock rises above an old road, ready to form a tunnel. We saw people standing on the rock or under it for pictures.

The Generals Highway runs through Tunnel Rock, so keep an eye on it after leaving the Foothills Visitor Centre. There is a turnoff for Tunnel Rock where you can park. A paved path leads to a cliff.

Walking Crescent Meadow

The Crescent Meadow and Log Meadow trails are very popular hiking trails in Sequoia National Park. The Crescent Meadow loop is about 1.5 miles long, and you can take other short walks here and there, including a branch to Tharp’s Log, a chamber made of fallen wood.

The crescent meadow is lined with redwoods and is dotted with wildflowers in season, making for a beautiful hike. It is also a good place to look for wildlife: Possums, squirrels, deer and even bears.

Peaceful march in Muir woods

The 4-mile round-trip hike to Muir Grove offers the opportunity to enjoy the ancient redwoods in relative solitude. The grove is quite secluded and you can even have it all to yourself if you come early in the morning.

Although there are no redwoods on the trail itself, it is still very beautiful, with forests, streams and wildflowers in season. You can only walk a short distance to Muir Grove, but the part you see from the trail includes beautiful tall redwoods and lupine grass mats in early summer.

Hanging Rock Hiking

The hike to Hanging Rock offers great views of Moro Rock and the reward of the photogenic Hanging Rock. The hike is super short, about 0.35 miles, with an elevation gain of about 100 feet.

The starting point for this hike is on Moro Rock Road. At the beginning of the trail, you may encounter a burnt and hollow sequoia. We have seen hikers crawl into a hole to see the sky through a tree.

You can explore different trails in Balanced Rock or take a few photos of the unstable rock in equilibrium and head back.

Beetle Rock Picnic

Beetle Rock and Sunset Rock are two granite domes that overlook the park. Beetle Rock offers stunning views of the Sierra Nevada foothills. It’s a great place to lay out a blanket and have a picnic.

Beetle Rock is accessible through the Beetle Rock Center, an educational center located in the park. To get to the Beetle Rock Center, take the paved road just south of the Giant Forest Museum parking lot. If the road to the center is closed, just walk to the dome: It’s just a little piece.

Sunset Rock looks west through Sequoia National Park. The trail to Sunset Rock begins at the north end of the Giant Forest Museum parking lot and runs about a mile in either direction. If you are hiking before sunset, bring a headlamp or flashlight on your hike.

Climbing on the little bald guy

The 3.5-mile hike to the top of Little Baldy has a decent elevation gain, about 700 feet, but it’s a hike worth doing for visitors who want more views like that from the top of Moro Rock (maybe even better!).

The trail itself is very scenic and offers views once you pass the tree line. With a series of switches, it goes up. Observe the diverse flora along the way and look out for wild animals. You will see wildflowers in season.

At the top of the dome you can enjoy a panoramic view in all directions. The area at the top is quite large, so you can walk to take pictures of different parts of the top.

You’ll find the Little Bald Saddle trail along Generals’ Road: Look out for a big sign that says Saddle Bald.

Enjoying the walk in the park

If you enter Sequoia National Park from all three rivers, start at the Visitor Center at the base of the mountain. From here, take the Generals Highway through Sequoia National Park to the Big Stump entrance to Kings Canyon National Park. Of course you can also do the trip in the opposite direction.

The park’s most visited attractions are located along Generals Highway. If you have little time to spend in the park, this scenic route with a few stops for short hikes is a great way to discover some of the park’s beauty. You might even see some wild animals!

Hospital Rock offers the opportunity for picnicking and viewing pictographs made long ago by Native American artists and stone jacks. Amphitheater Point is an ideal place to photograph a side view of Moro’s Rock. Eleven Range Overlook is another place to take photos.

Showing the crystal cave

A visit to the crystal cave requires an investment of about half a day, but if you have time, you should change your itinerary and see mammoth trees.

Crystal Cave is a marble cave with polished walls and beautiful stalactites and stalagmites. It’s a cave with normal paths and lights. It is one of hundreds of caves in the park, but the only one open to the public.

Excursions are offered from the end of May to September. Guests are offered a variety of experiences, ranging from a simple 50-minute tour to an adventure of crawling through unconventional corridors.

Tickets for the tour can only be purchased at the visitor centers, not at the cave, so plan in advance. The cave can be reached via the 8 km long, narrow and winding Crystal Cave Road, off the Generals Highway. From the parking lot a steep walk of 0.5 km leads to the entrance of the cave. Bring your coats!

Marble Falls Trail Hike

The Marble Falls Trail is a half-day wilderness hike in Sequoia National Park that ends at a beautiful waterfall framed by polished marble cliffs. The hike is about 7.4 miles there and back, with an elevation gain of about 1,500 feet.

For the best experience, this hike should be done in the spring, when daytime temperatures are pleasant, the water is likely to flow well, and a variety of colorful wildflowers bloom along the trail, especially from mid-March to late May.

The Marble Falls Trail is scorching hot in the summer. Winter and autumn are pleasant in terms of weather, but the waterfall may have less water then.

The trail is near the Potwisha camp grounds. Along the way you can cross several streams and the trail is scenic, with a variety of trees and chaparral, and maybe some wildlife to observe.

Hike to Alta Peak

With a distance of about 14 miles round trip and an elevation gain of 4,500 feet, Alta Peak is a very challenging day hike, but it is considered one of the best day hikes in Sequoia National Park because the scenery becomes more breathtaking the higher you go.

On a clear day, the top of Alta Peak offers spectacular views of the Great West Divide and the peaks of the Sierra Nevada, including Mount Whitney. And the vegetation along the trail is beautiful, both below and above.

Alta Peak is located at 11,204 feet above sea level. Due to the altitude, the runway can be well covered in snow and ice in the summer. This route can also be covered in one night.


We have described some day hikes in Sequoia National Park, but you can also hike in the park. Much of Sequoia National Park – more than 800,000 acres! – is wild, with hundreds of miles of groomed trails.

The High Sierra Trail, from Crescent Meadow to Mount Whitney, runs approximately 72 miles from point to point. This epic multi-day backpack is very popular. It offers sensational views of the mountains and, along the way, mountain lakes.

There are also shorter options for weekend adventurers. A permit is required for camping outside the designated camping areas. During the high season there is a quota system.

Exploring Sequoia National Park on horseback

Big Meadows Horse Corral offers guided horseback riding tours in Sequoia National Park. You can choose from guided half-day or full-day excursions in the park, as well as one-day or multi-day excursions.

Package tours are offered along wilderness routes, allowing you to appreciate the serenity and beauty of the Sequoia backcountry. The scenery is amazing!


Climbers can choose from several routes in Sequoia National Park. Moro Rock is the most popular climbing site in the park: On the west side, you can climb 1,000 feet. Moro Rock may be closed to climbers during the peregrine falcon breeding season.

Little Baldy and Big Baldy are the other climbing destinations from Generals Highway. Angel Wings, a little further away, is accessible via the High Sierra Trail.

Research on wildlife

Sequoia National Park is home to a wide variety of wildlife in different habitats and at different elevations in the park. Wildlife is generally best observed at sunrise and sunset. Observe wildlife from the car or from a safe distance with binoculars or zoom lenses.

Mule deer can be seen in many places in the park. In the summer you may encounter males with impressive horns. A black bear, sometimes accompanied by its cubs, can also be seen in Sequoia crossing the road or digging in the meadows.

Other animals you may see are pikas, marmots, squirrels and even mountain lions, although mountain lions are rare.

Birds look ahead

Sequoia National Park is home to dozens of bird species, and you’re more likely to see birds throughout the day. Some of these bird species are resident birds, others are migratory. Don’t forget to bring binoculars so you can observe the birds as you explore!

California quail, acorn woodpecker, Clark’s nutcracker, warbler, wren, rail, dove, owl and finch are just some of the species you may see in Sequoia National Park, depending on when and where you visit.

Find wild flowers in season

One of the greatest pleasures of our explorations in California is the opportunity to see and photograph wildflowers in season.

And when you can go hunting for wildflowers on non-crowded trails, the joy is exponential. Most trails in Sequoia are unobstructed, unlike nearby Yosemite, making wildflower hunting quieter and more fun.

In good bloom years, you can see meadows full of flowers in Sequoia National Park, but if you look closely, you can also find shy species in smaller numbers off the trails. Shrubs such as keanote and manzanita are also in bloom.

Lupine, clove, pennywort, Columbine and shooting star are some of the wildflowers you can expect to see in the park, along with many other species.

Night sky observation

Sequoia National Park offers great opportunities for stargazing and admiring the night sky. With minimal light pollution, you can see the Milky Way on clear, moonless nights. If you come in mid-August, you can see the Perseid meteor shower.

Check out the astronomy programs at Wuksachi Lodge during your visit. The park also hosts the Dark Sky Festival and other events and programs related to the night sky, so check the calendar for the dates of your visit.

Sequoia National Park Hours and Rates

Sequoia National Park is usually open all day, 365 days a year. Check the park’s website for any special closures before you go. Please note that visitor centers, park stores and campgrounds may be open at different times of the day and year.

Some roads in the park, such as Moro Rock/Crescent Meadow Road, Mineral King Road and Crystal Cave Road, are open only part of the year, usually from late May to late October or early November.

Admission to Sequoia National Park costs $35 per vehicle and includes Kings Canyon and Hume Lake. The price of a motorcycle is $30 and the price of a balance bike or individual bicycle is $20. The ticket is valid for 7 consecutive days from the date of purchase. It is advisable to make an online purchase in advance.

Passes for America’s beautiful national parks are accepted at Sequoia National Park. Display the ID card prominently in the vehicle.

Do you already have a pass for the national parks? The America the Beautiful National Parks Passport is valid for one full year from the date of purchase. It costs $80 and provides access (for one car or 4 people) to over 2,000 recreation destinations in the state, including national parks, national forests and more! Get your REI online now!

Sequoia National Park Visitor Centers

Sequoia National Park has three visitor centers: The visitor center at the entrance to Mt. Ash at Three Rivers, the Lodgepole Visitor Center, located a few miles from the Kings Canyon Sequoia entrance, and the Giant Woods Museum.

Upon arrival, we recommend you stop by the nearby Visitor Center to view exhibits and a film about the park to learn more about the ecosystem, history, geology, flora and fauna of the park. Rangers can answer questions and help plan trips and suggestions for activities.

The Visitor Centre at the foot of the mountain and the Museum of the Forest of Giants are open all year round with different opening hours. The Lodgepole Visitor Centre is open seasonally, generally from mid-May to mid-October. The Mineral King Ranger Station is open seasonally, usually between late May and late September.

Shops in the park centers offer business books, maps and other informational materials.

Where to stay when visiting Sequoia National Park

Sequoia National Park housing

Vuksachi Lodge is located in Giant Woods and is generally open year round. The high altitude lodge is in a breathtaking location surrounded by redwoods. Rooms are comfortable and there is a restaurant, a cocktail bar and a gift shop on site. Read the reviews on Tripadvisor!

Hotels nearby Sequoia National Park

Buckeye Tree Lodge in Three Rivers is located 17 miles from Sequoia National Park. Facilities include air conditioning, free Wi-Fi and free parking. It offers an outdoor pool, gardens and barbecue facilities. Book your stay here!

The Darling is a boutique hotel in Visalia, housed in a 1930s art deco building. The hotel is approximately a 45-minute drive from Sequoia National Park. The hotel has an outdoor pool, a restaurant and a rooftop lounge. The rooms have high ceilings and are tastefully decorated. Book your stay here!

Vacation rentals close to Sequoia National Park

Quail’s Nest is a 3 bedroom vacation home located just 3.4 miles from Sequoia National Park. The well-equipped house features a fully equipped kitchen, air conditioning, extra pillows and blankets, cable TV, Wi-Fi and free parking. Book your stay here!

Shady Knoll is a lovely cottage near Three Rivers, just 3.1 miles from the park entrance. This 2-bedroom, 2-bathroom house features a fully equipped kitchen, air conditioning, Wi-Fi and free parking. From the terrace you have a beautiful view of the mountains. There is a barbecue for outdoor cooking. Book your stay here!

Camping in Sequoia National Park

Campgrounds in Sequoia National Park can be found at Lodgepole/Giant Forest, at the base of the mountain, and at Mineral King. Campsites can be booked on the website. There are no vans in the park.

Lodgepole and Dorst Creek campgrounds are located in the Lodgepole Giant Woods and are open seasonally. Tents, mobile homes and caravans are allowed. Reservation is highly recommended.

The Potwisha campsite is open all year round for tents, caravans and motorhomes. Buckeye Flat Campground is open from early spring to late fall. South Fork Campground is located in a more remote part of the Foothills and is open year-round for primitive tent campers.

Mineral King campgrounds are only open from late spring to fall. It is the most isolated part of the park, accessible by a narrow and winding mountain road. RVs and caravans are not allowed at Mineral King campgrounds. Atwell Mill Campground and Cold Springs Campground are open for tent camping.

How much time do you need to spend in Sequoia National Park?

You can map out an itinerary for Sequoia National Park that can take from a few hours to a few days. It all depends on what you want to explore and if you only want to see the highlights or also spend some time in nature.

In one day you can drive through the park, see a General Sherman tree, hike the Giant Forest Trail to see the sequoias, visit the Giant Forest Museum, hike to the top of Moro Rock, and possibly hike the Crescent Meadow Trail.

For day hikes, a trip to the mineral spring or a trip to the crystal cave, you should plan at least two days in Sequoia National Park. Of course you can also enjoy the park for a longer time by making several day trips with your luggage or backpack, or just enjoy the beautiful scenery and special atmosphere of the park.

Travel to Sequoia National Park

Sequoia National Park is located in the Sierra Nevada in eastern California. The nearest international airport is Fresno Yosemite, about an hour and 45 minutes from the park entrance on California Highway 198.

You can also drive to Sequoia National Park. The park can be reached from the south on California Highway 198, which leads to the Ash Mountain entrance, or from Kings Canyon National Park, California Highway 198, on the northwest side of Sequoia National Park.

It takes approximately 3 hours 45 minutes to travel from Los Angeles to Sequoia National Park (203 miles). The trip from San Francisco to Sequoia National Park is 277 miles or about 4 hours 30 minutes.

Want to rent a car for an excursion in Sequoia National Park? Discover Cars allows you to compare availability and prices from many major car rental companies. Choose the machine that best suits your needs! Book your car now with Discover Cars!

Hiking in Sequoia National Park

You will need a vehicle to explore the park, whether it is a car or a motorcycle. Please note that some roads in the park are closed in winter. Walking is the best way to get to many of the park’s amazing attractions.

The roads through the park can be narrow and winding. There are also restrictions and guidelines regarding the length of vehicles. If you are planning to visit the park with your RV or caravan, be sure to check out the park’s website. Snow chains may be required in case of snow.

Marmots have also been known to vandalize cars in the Mineral King Park area. If you plan to visit the area, find out how to protect your vehicle before you go and be prepared!

Best time to visit Sequoia National Park

Sequoia National Park is a park for four seasons, and there is plenty to do when you decide to visit. If this is your first visit to the park, we recommend coming between spring and fall, when the trails are open, the lakes are melting and you can see the wildflowers in full bloom. The days are long and you can enjoy a wide variety of activities.

In the winter, many visitors come to Sequoia to enjoy winter activities such as cross-country skiing and snowshoeing under the guidance of forest rangers. In winter, the park is breathtaking, with a deep silence that you won’t find at other times of the year.

Tips for visiting Sequoia National Park

Download park plan and brochure

If you want to make sure you always have navigation assistance at hand, you can download or print out a parking map and brochure before your visit. GPS can be inaccurate in the park. They recommend downloading or printing the maps.

If you are considering going camping, here are a few resources that may be helpful to you:

This National Geographic illustrated hiking map includes trails in Sequoia National Park and Kings Canyon National Park. There are hundreds of miles of hiking trails in the parks, so you’ll be spoilt for choice. Buy from Amazon!

This hiking guide to the Yosemite, Sequoia and Kings Canyon parks is a very useful companion when visiting these parks! It contains not only information about hiking, but also about other activities and useful information about restaurants in the area. Buy from Amazon!

Read parking safety manual

Much of the redwood is designated as wilderness area. Sequoia National Park’s website has a page on safety. Please read and follow the instructions to ensure a safe and enjoyable visit.

Do not wait to receive calls

There is no cell phone reception in most areas of Sequoia National Park. Depending on your provider, you can get reception in some parts of the park, but don’t count on it.

Transporting a lot of drinking water

Bring plenty of drinking water to keep everyone in your group well hydrated, especially while hiking. Drinking water is available in the shelters and in Wuksachi Lodge.

If you plan to travel, bring a cooler! This is very useful, not only for storing drinking water, but also for perishable goods.

Bring snacks and food

Food is generally available year-round at the Wuksachi Lodge restaurant and, in season, at the Lodgepole Deli, Market and Snack Bar, but please check before your visit if either or both are open during your stay.

Picnic tables are available throughout the park. So, if you have a meal prepared, you can stop for a picnic during the day.

Restaurants, for example, can be found in communities outside of parks. B. at Three Rivers and Visalia south of the park.

Fill the tank before entering.

There is no gas in Sequoia National Park. So make sure you have refueled in the host city before entering the park.

Search for grocery stores

There are several small markets in Three Rivers City if you have the basic necessities. The village market is a good option. The largest stores are in Visalia, and if you have a long list, this is the best place to shop.

Dressing in layers

Sequoia National Park offers a changing climate any time of year, so be sure to pack layers. If you plan to arrive during the coldest months, warm clothing is obviously essential, but you should bring warm, waterproof jackets, hats and gloves, regardless of your arrival date.

Long sleeve tops and long pants are always recommended for camping trips. Also bring a sun hat, sunglasses and sunscreen for the open trails.

Wear sturdy walking shoes

Hiking boots or shoes with good grip are recommended if you plan to hike in the park. The trails can be wet or slippery, sometimes with long stretches of ice throughout much of the summer.

Sturdy shoes with closed noses are recommended, even if you do not plan to hike.

Insect repellent and first aid kit

You may encounter mosquitoes and other biting insects, especially in meadows, wooded areas or forests. Bring a bug spray and use it.

Also bring your own first aid kit, including clean tweezers, disinfecting wipes and lotion.

Bring your camera and binoculars

Don’t forget to bring your camera and binoculars! The park offers many great photo opportunities, and binoculars are very useful for spotting wildlife and birds.

We always have our little Panasonic Lumix DC-ZS70 with us on camping trips: It is very light and fits in any pocket, but has a 30x zoom and Leica lens and takes great pictures of birds and wildlife.

We also always have our Celestron Trailseeker compact binoculars with us. They are waterproof and work well in daylight or dusk, when you are more likely to see birds and wildlife.


Planning to further explore the natural beauty of California? Check out our articles on other National Parks in California!

Did you find this article informative? Let me see later!

frequently asked questions

What’s not to like about Sequoia National Park?

Top 7 things to do in Sequoia National Park | U.S. News Travel

Is one day enough for Sequoia National Park?


How much time do you need to spend in Sequoia National Park?

You can spend two days to two weeks in Sequoia and Kings Canyon, depending on the extent of the trek you want to do. It’s really a pedestrian park. You should definitely take a walk on the Congress Trail and see General Sherman’s tree. Give it a few hours.

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