Anderson Marsh Interpretive Association (AMIA) | Anderson Marsh State Park



COVID-19 Visitor Guidelines for Anderson Marsh State Historic Park
 

Guided Nature Walks Resume at The Park

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After a pause caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, monthly Guided Nature Walks will once again be held at Anderson Marsh State Historic Park. The Guided Walks are held on the second Saturday of each month, except for January, September and December. The guided walks provide an opportunity to observe wildlife at the Park and learn about their natural habitat, as well as to learn about natural and cultural history and geology of the area.

The trail system at the park is also open to visitors during daylight hours outdoor recreation such as hiking and bird watching.

More information HERE.




Ranch House

The Anderson Marsh Interpretive
Association (AMIA) is a non-profit association cooperating with the State of California Department of Parks and Recreation

Anderson Marsh
State Historic Park

The Park is located at the southeast corner of Clear Lake, at the formation of Cache Creek, on Hwy 53 between the Cities of Lower Lake and Clearlake, in Lake County, California. Clear Lake is the largest natural lake wholly within the borders of California. Consisting of 1065 acres, the Park includes 540 acres of mainly aquatic tule marsh classified as a Natural Preserve that provides valuable wildlife habitat and one of the largest Great Blue Heron Rookeries on Clear Lake. The Park contains archeological sites of the Southeastern Pomo that are at least 10,000 years old, as well as a 19th Century Ranch House and Barn complex built by the first European settlers on the land. There are hiking and boating trails that allow the visitor to experience several protected habitats within the Park, including freshwater marsh, oak woodland, grasslands and riparian woodland.

Click for more information about Anderson Marsh State Historic Park.



Ranch House
CLICK HERE to view “A Walk Through Time,” an award-winning 28 minute film about the history of Anderson Marsh State Historic Park and the Koi people who lived at Anderson Marsh continuously for over 14,000 years.”






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