Ohlone Wilderness Trail

Sunol Regional Wilderness, California

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Ohlone Wilderness Trail is a hiking and horse trail in Alameda County, California. It is within Sunol Regional Wilderness. It is 3.6 miles long and begins at 404 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 7.4 miles with a total elevation gain of 2,160 feet. Near the trailhead there are drinking water and restrooms. Along the trail there is a pipeline.
Distance: mi Elevation: ft
Ohlone Wilderness Trail is a hiking and horse trail in Alameda County, California. It is within Sunol Regional Wilderness. It is 3.6 miles long and begins at 404 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 7.4 miles with a total elevation gain of 2,160 feet. Near the trailhead there are drinking water and restrooms. Along the trail there is a pipeline. This trail connects with the following: Laurel Loop Trail.
Activity Type: Backpacking, Hiking, Horseback Riding, Trail Running, Walking
Nearby City: Sunol Regional Wilderness
Distance: 3.6
Elevation Gain: 2,160 feet
Trailhead Elevation: 404 feet
Top Elevation: 1,824 feet
Parks: Sunol Regional Wilderness
Elevation Min/Max: 404/1824 ft
Elevation Start/End: 404/404 ft

Ohlone Wilderness Trail Professional Reviews and Guides

"This backpacking trip, the only one of its kind in the East Bay Regional Park system, puts you in the heart of the Ohlone Wilderness, a rugged, remote, and beautiful area. Along the way, you will also pass through Sunol Regional Wilderness and Del Valle Regional Park, and spend two nights (or more if you like) camped in oak woodland, surrounded by wildflowers and birds, perhaps listening to the howl of a coyote or the hoot of an owl."

"This backpacking point-to-point trip, the only one of its kind in the East Bay Regional Park system, puts you in the heart of the Ohlone Wilderness, a rugged, remote, and beautiful area. Along the way, you will also pass through Sunol Wilderness and Del Valle Regional Park, and spend two nights (or more if you like) camped in oak woodland, surrounded by wildflowers and birds, perhaps listening to the howl of a coyote or the hoot of an owl. (Boldface numbers in the route description refer to numbers on the Ohlone Wilderness Regional Trail map. These numbers can be found on trail posts along the trail.)"

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Jun 2018