Fish Canyon Falls

Angeles National Forest / Duarte, California, USA

About Fish Canyon Falls


Hiking Distance: 5.2 miles round trip
Suggested Time: 3-4 hours

Date first visited: 2010-03-27
Date last visited: 2016-02-13

Waterfall Latitude: 34.18135
Waterfall Longitude: -117.92587

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Fish Canyon Falls could very well be our favorite local waterfall as it placed at the top of our Top 10 Best Southern California Waterfalls List, and it has remained there since the Spring of 2010 – our first time doing this hike.

That was when we had finally acted upon our first awareness of the falls by word-of-mouth during some small talk amidst a backpacking trip to the Sierras in 2009.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_045_03272010 - Fish Canyon Falls
Fish Canyon Falls

Amazingly, this waterfall was noticeably absent in all of our local waterfall guidebooks that we owned at the time (e.g. Ann Marie Brown‘s or Chris Shaffer‘s), which was why we hadn’t known about it earlier.

Restricted Access to Fish Canyon Falls

Yet even with an awareness about Fish Canyon Falls, we still had to look at the Vulcan Materials Company website for a schedule of trailhead access shuttles.

The shuttles would drive us through their quarrying operations (for the sought-after “aggregates” used for mixing concrete for buildingss and roads, etc.) on designated days of the year.

While the shuttle dropoff point got us past the unsightly bare earth and scarred landscapes while limiting the hiking distance to 3.8 miles round trip, we did have to plan ahead for these selected shuttle dates (weather permitting).

Fish_Canyon_Falls_130_03272010 - A long line of people waiting to board the Vulcan Materials shuttle through the quarry operation to get to the trailhead for Fish Canyon Falls
A long line of people waiting to board the Vulcan Materials shuttle through the quarry operation to get to the trailhead for Fish Canyon Falls

Then, after June 2014, Vulcan opened up a trail from the same parking area (see directions below), which meandered 0.7 miles in each direction.

This stretch passed by a combination of quarrying site and rehabilitated wash before reaching the familiar trailhead at the former shuttle drop off point.

Therefore, it was basically walking what used to be much of the shuttle route.

This development ultimately made the hike 5.2 miles round trip, but now we were able to make our visit at will and under more appropriate conditions.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_008_02132016 - When Vulcan Materials allowed non-shuttle access to Fish Canyon Falls, we had to walk the extra 0.7 miles in each direction to reach the formal trailhead at the Angeles National Forest boundary
When Vulcan Materials allowed non-shuttle access to Fish Canyon Falls, we had to walk the extra 0.7 miles in each direction to reach the formal trailhead at the Angeles National Forest boundary

As a result, we could do this hike even earlier than the earliest former shuttle dates, especially since our Winters are disappearing from Climate Change.

The Controversial Quarrying Operation

The quarrying operations appeared to be in more of a clean-up mode, resulting in many “Mayan Steps” that were once there having now been smoothed out as of 2016.).

However, I have read that this permanent trail was part of the 30-year mining expansion agreement between the city of Azusa and Vulcan Materials Company so it appeared to allow for almost unlimited access.

That said, the gates still within the quarrying zone are open strictly from 7am to 5pm between October and March and from 7am to 7pm between April and September, and it appeared to remain this way for the foreseeable future.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_004_02132016 - The gate that Vulcan Materials controls for access to the Fish Canyon Falls ever since they stopped doing the shuttle through their operations
The gate that Vulcan Materials controls for access to the Fish Canyon Falls ever since they stopped doing the shuttle through their operations

We couldn’t underestimate the extra 1.4 miles round trip because of its lack of shade.

The Main Trail to Fish Canyon Falls

Once we got past the last gate and the metal bridge over Fish Creek, that was when we were back in the comfortingly familiar Fish Canyon trail for the last 3.8 miles round trip.

The terrain we went from mountains stripped bare of vegetation to more functional forest and semi-desert scenery.

We were pleasantly greeted with some nice blooming wildflowers, a few plots of cacti, and the ever-ubiquitous poison oak along the way.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_005_03272010 - Cacti growing alongside the early part of the trail to Fish Canyon Falls attesting to the semi-desert scenery here
Cacti growing alongside the early part of the trail to Fish Canyon Falls attesting to the semi-desert scenery here

Even though our early start (to the day or the season) would result in shadows providing some relief from the sun, these shadows were less present the further into the Spring and Summer months you go.

Thus, you’ll want to bring plenty of water and sun protection.

Along the way, we also noticed (or at least counted) four interpretive signs discussing various things about the history of Fish Canyon.

These signs covered topics ranging from fires and floods overwhelming the earliest attempts at cabin-building here to the resident flora and wildlife that thrive in Fish Canyon.

Fish_Canyon_13_015_05112013 - Context of the Fish Canyon Falls Trail and the canyon itself
Context of the Fish Canyon Falls Trail and the canyon itself

By one of these signs, we noticed a fork that turned out to be converging with each other a short distance later.

I think the brief detour had to do with some of the other old cabin sites noted by that sign.

For almost the entire hike, we encountered a fair bit of dropoff exposure along the mostly narrow trail alternating between hugging cliff ledges off the west bank of the meandering Fish Creek and passing alongside the stream itself.

For the last 1.9 miles, it had been said that the trail would gain about 1400ft in elevation though it didn’t seem to be that bad each time we’ve done it.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_041_02132016 - The Fish Creek Falls Trail involved lots of narrow ledge walking, which made it an exercise in patience when there's traffic coming the other way
The Fish Creek Falls Trail involved lots of narrow ledge walking, which made it an exercise in patience when there’s traffic coming the other way

That said, the narrowness of the trail was something we paid closer attention to ever since we introduced our daughter to this excursion.

As a result, we definitely had to be a lot more careful about maintaining our balance and staying on the trail.

Adding to the concerns about the trail’s width, the popularity of the trail meant that there were times when we either waited for people going in the opposite direction of us to squeeze by, or we would be trying to squeeze by people who waited for us.

After a stream crossing at roughly 1.3 miles from the old shuttle drop-off point (the only stream crossing on the hike not counting the yellow bridge at the start), we noticed a light-flowing waterfall on the opposite side of the stream.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_026_03272010 - This was a side waterfall (which was flowing in our first visit back in late March 2010) that we spotted shortly after crossing over Fish Creek as we got closer to Fish Canyon Falls
This was a side waterfall (which was flowing in our first visit back in late March 2010) that we spotted shortly after crossing over Fish Creek as we got closer to Fish Canyon Falls

Typically, this waterfall only left stains on its rock wall, but I did recall it was flowing on our first visit back in 2010 when there was more water.

About another 15-20 minutes beyond this, the trail climbed up another narrow cliff ledge with one short rocky section that was a little tricky for our daughter, but shortly beyond that, we were finally able to see the Fish Canyon Falls.

Experiencing Fish Canyon Falls

At first, near one hairpin turn, we were able to see all four tiers of the impressive waterfall.

I’ve seen that the height of the falls reported at 80ft in cumulative height, but I think that could be shortchanging it.

Fish_Canyon_13_034_05112013 - Context of the final climb leading to the Fish Canyon Falls shortly after crossing over Fish Creek
Context of the final climb leading to the Fish Canyon Falls shortly after crossing over Fish Creek

Nevertheless, at the end of the trail, we were at the plunge pool at the base of the third tier so only the top three tiers were visible from there.

There was a steep rock scramble to get all the way to that plunge pool, which was very slippery, especially if the shoes were wet.

Plenty of less sure-footed people sat and scooted their way down that stretch.

On our May 2013 visit, we noticed quite a few people using the fourth (bottommost) waterfall for cliff jumping from a rocky outcrop into a deep plunge pool at its base.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_035_03272010 - Approaching Fish Canyon Falls when it had healthy flow on our first visit in 2010
Approaching Fish Canyon Falls when it had healthy flow on our first visit in 2010

Given that the water was fed by a combination of snowmelt and springs higher up the canyon, it wasn’t surprising that the water was quite cold despite the desert-like heat.

In fact, all three times we did this hike, the highs crept up near or above 90F.

Even on our 2016 visit in February, we experienced temperatures in the 90s, but there was enough shade along the way to keep the sun from conspiring to make the hike even more difficult.

Perhaps that was why swimming and waterfall-jumping were so tempting to so many people here.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_112_02132016 - Fish Canyon Falls and the many weekenders enjoying the scene on a warm February day in 2016
Fish Canyon Falls and the many weekenders enjoying the scene on a warm February day in 2016

After getting our fill of the Fish Canyon Falls, we headed back the way we came.

For the most recent excursion where we didn’t have the shuttle to cut part of the walking (so we had to walk the entire 5.2-mile return distance), we spent a little over 4 hours away from the car.

However, this time also included a solid 45 minutes just enjoying the waterfalls and letting our daughter play around the calm parts of the creek.

In years past when we did have to use the shuttle, a typical excursion here would be on the order of about 3 hours or so, including photo stops and enjoyment of the falls.

Urban Blight at Fish Canyon Falls

Fish_Canyon_Falls_072_03272010 - At the base of Fish Canyon Falls where we noticed some unsightly graffiti around the waterfall during our first visit in late March 2010
At the base of Fish Canyon Falls where we noticed some unsightly graffiti around the waterfall during our first visit in late March 2010

Unfortunately with this hike being so close to the Los Angeles Basin, we did notice a bit of graffiti around the Fish Canyon Falls as well as the viewing area.

So far in all of our visits, we hadn’t noticed an overwhelming amount of spraypainted rocks.

That said, it seemed like our 2010 visit had more graffiti than on our 2013 and 2016 visits, which might have suggested that there was some trail maintenance to limit the urban blight.

Nevertheless, the proximity to the city definitely meant that this was one of the most popular waterfall hikes in the Southland.

I’d even argue that Fish Canyon Falls rivals even other more permanent mainstays like Eaton Canyon Falls and Sturtevant Falls among others.

The Longevity of Fish Canyon Falls

Fish_Canyon_Falls_105_03272010 - Fish Canyon Falls in pretty high flow when we first saw it back in late March 2010
Fish Canyon Falls in pretty high flow when we first saw it back in late March 2010

As for the longevity of Fish Canyon Falls, based on our observations, we can definitely say that it would have pretty reliable flow as long as there was snow in the San Gabriel Mountains.

Actually, you can even get an initial indication of whether there’d be water in Fish Canyon Falls simply by observing whether Fish Creek would be flowing back near the trailhead.

So far, our visits have occurred in late March 2010, May 2013, and February 2016.

2010 was a wet year, and the thick flow you see in the picture at the top of this page was taken on that visit.

Fish_Canyon_13_042_05112013 - The lower flow of Fish Canyon Falls when we visited in May 2013
The lower flow of Fish Canyon Falls when we visited in May 2013

2013 was one of the drought years, and we were actually pleasantly surprised to see the Fish Canyon Falls do as well as it did even though its flow was limited.

Finally, our February 2016 visit was perhaps well-timed as it followed two weeks of dry weather since the last dumping of snow on the last day of January.

Conversely, I’ve spoken to a fellow hiker who said he was there in July 2009 (a relatively dry year) and the waterfall was dry.

In any case, all this corroborates the fact that the Fish Canyon drainage would be fed by the delayed release of water from melting snow.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_100_02132016 - Fish Canyon Falls when we visited on a warm day in February 2016
Fish Canyon Falls when we visited on a warm day in February 2016

Therefore, there should be waterflow from after the first presence of snow until April or May or even later (depending on the snow accumulations).

Obviously, if we have one of our infamous dry Winters in a drought year, then there could be no waterflow even before the Spring months.

Authorities

Fish Canyon Falls resides in the Angeles National Forest near Azusa in Los Angeles County, California. It is administered by the USDA Forest Service. For information or inquiries about the area as well as current conditions, visit their website. Given the fluid nature of the Fish Canyon Falls access situation, you can also consult this page for the latest status.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_007_02132016 - The trail that approached and went through the Vulcan Materials Operation as seen on our February 2016 visit. On this visit, we didn't need to take the Vulcan Materials shuttle to access Fish Canyon Falls
Fish_Canyon_Falls_011_02132016 - Julie walking through the hideous work zone for much of the first 0.7 miles of the Fish Canyon Falls hike during our February 2016 visit. By the way, this photo and the next several photos were taken on this day
Fish_Canyon_Falls_013_02132016 - Sign discussing the hours or conditions that the gates would be open or closed as seen along the hike through the Vulcan Materials work zone as seen in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_014_02132016 - Julie continuing to walk through the very sun-exposed Vulcan Materials work zone for much of the first 0.7 miles of the Fish Canyon Falls hike in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_017_02132016 - Walking under some of the quarrying machinery at the Vulcan Materials operation as part of the Fish Canyon Falls hike during our February 2016 visit
Fish_Canyon_Falls_018_02132016 - Looking up at the scarred landscape of the Vulcan Materials quarrying zone en route to the Fish Canyon Falls in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_021_02132016 - The crew still walking towards the upper end of the Vulcan Materials Quarrying operation en route to the trailhead for Fish Canyon Falls
Fish_Canyon_Falls_023_02132016 - Julie, Mom, and Tahia now walking through a more conventional-looking trail near the upper end of the Vulcan Materials Quarrying Operation
Fish_Canyon_Falls_026_02132016 - Finally approaching the northern end of the quarrying zone, the footpath then veered into what appeared to be a rehabilitated area around the wash at the old trailhead for Fish Canyon Falls as seen in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_034_02132016 - At the official Fish Canyon Falls trailhead during our February 2016 visit, which was the former shuttle drop off point
Fish_Canyon_Falls_035_02132016 - Context of the crew hiking on more familiar trail surrounded by the natural beauty of the mountains, the vegetation, and the Fish Creek itself
Fish_Canyon_Falls_042_02132016 - Julie and Tahia negotiating some of the narrowness of the Fish Canyon Falls Trail with some mild dropoff exposure in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_045_02132016 - Some welcome shade providing temporary relief from the heat on the Fish Canyon Falls hike in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_048_02132016 - The Fish Canyon Falls hike continued to meander alongside Fish Creek
Fish_Canyon_Falls_051_02132016 - Passing by what appeared to be a relic of a cabin or something that we noticed while walking Fish Canyon Falls Trail
Fish_Canyon_Falls_055_02132016 - Even though Fish Canyon Falls has become a popular hike over the years, people going in opposite directions were still courteous to one another when it came to working out passing situations like this
Fish_Canyon_Falls_058_02132016 - Julie, Tahia, and Mom passing through a grove of cacti on the Fish Canyon Falls hike
Fish_Canyon_Falls_067_02132016 - The Fish Canyon Falls Trail continues to get narrow in spots
Fish_Canyon_Falls_070_02132016 - Often times, the narrowness of the Fish Canyon Falls Trail meant that someone had to wait (or even go backwards) to make room for others to pass
Fish_Canyon_Falls_072_02132016 - The only unbridged stream crossing on the hike to Fish Canyon Falls in February 2016. Our daughter needed a little assistance from her grandma.
Fish_Canyon_Falls_077_02132016 - Ascending on the Fish Canyon Falls Trail shortly after the crossing of Fish Creek
Fish_Canyon_Falls_083_02132016 - Fish Canyon closing in as we got closer to the Fish Canyon Falls and the apex of the final ascent
Fish_Canyon_Falls_085_02132016 - On the final ascent before reaching Fish Canyon Falls in February 2016, we had to traverse this little rocky section that could be a bit tricky and dangerous when wet
Fish_Canyon_Falls_089_02132016 - Finally arriving at the Fish Canyon Falls during our February 2016 visit
Fish_Canyon_Falls_091_02132016 - Making it down to the plunge pool at the base of Fish Canyon Falls during our February 2016 visit
Fish_Canyon_Falls_096_02132016 - This steep rock scramble was the final obstacle before getting to the plunge pool beneath the third tier of Fish Canyon Falls
Fish_Canyon_Falls_105_02132016 - On the warm February day we did this hike in 2016, this pair of dudes braved the cold water and went for a swim
Fish_Canyon_Falls_117_02132016 - Looking back towards where the lowermost drop of Fish Canyon Falls should be, but some daredevils used it to do a cliff jump into the plunge pool beneath that tier
Fish_Canyon_Falls_119_02132016 - This was an out-and-back hike so the 2.6 miles it took for us to reach Fish Canyon Falls also meant that we still had another 2.6 miles to go before returning to the trailhead
Fish_Canyon_Falls_139_02132016 - The early season hike to Fish Canyon Falls in 2016 meant that it didn't take long for the shadows to grow longer and provide us some relief on the return hike
Fish_Canyon_Falls_163_02132016 - The final home stretch as we were walking through the quarrying zone back to the trailhead access and parking lot to end our hike to Fish Canyon Falls in February 2016
Fish_Canyon_13_003_05112013 - Walking across the spacious car park (for both Vulcan Materials and for visitors) towards the shuttle vans when we came back in May 2013, which was late enough in the season that it wasn't as crowded at the time
Fish_Canyon_13_004_05112013 - The shuttle drop off spot at the trailhead for Fish Canyon Falls during our May 2013 visit
Fish_Canyon_13_005_05112013 - Looking back at the de-nuded mountain face within the Vulcan Materials Quarrying Operation from the Fish Canyon Falls Trailhead
Fish_Canyon_13_006_05112013 - Again, it was a welcome sight to be back on a real trail en route to Fish Canyon Falls after having gone through the quarrying operation during our May 2013 visit
Fish_Canyon_13_024_05112013 - Cacti along the Fish Canyon Falls Trail provides some evidence of how arid and hot it can get here
Fish_Canyon_13_025_05112013 - One of the attractive wildflowers in bloom along the Fish Canyon Falls Trail during our May 2013 visit, which was a benefit of doing the hike in the heart of Spring
Fish_Canyon_13_026_05112013 - Other wildflowers in bloom alongside the Fish Canyon Falls Trail during our May 2013 visit
Fish_Canyon_13_035_05112013 - Still more beautiful wildflowers blooming alongside our hike to the Fish Canyon Falls during our May 2013 visit
Fish_Canyon_13_038_05112013 - Full contextual view of the Fish Canyon Falls when we saw it during our May 2013 visit
Fish_Canyon_13_056_05112013 - Lots of people chilling out above the bottom tier of Fish Canyon Falls with some of them taking turns jumping to the plunge pool below
Fish_Canyon_13_085_05112013 - Making our way back along the narrow Fish Canyon Falls Trail after having had our fill of the waterfall on this very warm day in May 2013
Fish_Canyon_Falls_001_03272010 - Just to give you an idea of how less-crowded it was on our first visit to Fish Canyon Falls in late March 2010, this was the mostly empty shuttle drop off spot at the actual trailhead
Fish_Canyon_Falls_008_03272010 - Some wildflowers were in bloom when we did the hike in late March 2010, which was probably when Fish Creek had its highest flow in all the times we've done this hike
Fish_Canyon_Falls_013_03272010 - An old cabin site now only consisting of a couple oak trees and some rock foundations as seen during our late March 2010 hike
Fish_Canyon_Falls_002_jx_03272010 - Looking through some foliage towards what appeared to be another relic of a cabin or something that we noticed along the Fish Canyon Falls hike during our late March 2010 visit
Fish_Canyon_Falls_005_jx_03272010 - You never know what you might find in Nature. Case in point, we spotted this interesting-looking spiky worm along the Fish Canyon Falls hike when we first did it back in late March 2010
Fish_Canyon_Falls_122_03272010 - We had to watch out for poison oak along the Fish Canyon Falls Trail during our late March 2010 visit
Fish_Canyon_Falls_121_03272010 - The only unbridged stream crossing of Fish Creek on the Fish Canyon Falls hike, but it was a bit on the tricky side when we had to do it in late March 2010
Fish_Canyon_Falls_023_03272010 - Looking in the other direction at the unbridged creek crossing during our late March 2010 visit to Fish Canyon Falls, which had much more substantial flow than any of our subsequent visits in 2013 and 2016
Fish_Canyon_Falls_027_03272010 - Continuing to hike deeper into Fish Canyon after having done the unbridged crossing of Fish Creek
Fish_Canyon_Falls_031_03272010 - First look at the Fish Canyon Falls when we first got here in late March 2010
Fish_Canyon_Falls_057_03272010 - All the tiers of Fish Canyon Falls as the trail continued to get closer to the base of the top three tiers
Fish_Canyon_Falls_069_03272010 - Looking right up at the Fish Canyon Falls' upper three tiers from the plunge pool across its base
Fish_Canyon_Falls_123_03272010 - Scenery along Fish Creek as we made our way back from Fish Canyon Falls towards the Vulcan Materials shuttle during our late March 2010 hike
Fish_Canyon_Falls_129_03272010 - Back at the trailhead when they were running shuttles. This was our first visit back in late March 2010, and you can see that it was still pretty popular back then so our early start paid off in that we didn't have to wait long to return to the parking lot.

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Our preferred driving route to reach the trailhead for Fish Canyon Falls would be to drive the I-605 north all the way to the I-210 interchange.

This junction was about 24 miles (over 30 minutes drive) northeast of downtown Los Angeles via the I-10 east and I-605 north.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_003_02132016 - The general trailhead parking for Fish Canyon Falls after Vulcan Materials stopped shuttling people through their quarry operation to get to the actual trailhead at the Angeles National Forest boundary
The general trailhead parking for Fish Canyon Falls after Vulcan Materials stopped shuttling people through their quarry operation to get to the actual trailhead at the Angeles National Forest boundary

But before getting onto the I-210, we had to stay in the left-center lane (towards the I-210 west ramp), where we were able to exit the freeway onto Huntington Drive.

We then turned right at the light to get onto Huntington Drive and followed this road for a few blocks until we would reach Encanto Parkway.

There was no traffic light at this intersection, and traffic tended to move pretty fast in the opposite direction coming from the bridge so we had to be opportunistic to make this left turn.

After turning left onto Encanto Parkway, we then drove all the way to its end (going past the Encanto Park Museum as well as an Equestrian Center among other things).

Fish_Canyon_Falls_001_02132016 - Context of the general trailhead parking for Fish Canyon Falls and the Vulcan Materials quarry operation at the mouth of Fish Canyon
Context of the general trailhead parking for Fish Canyon Falls and the Vulcan Materials quarry operation at the mouth of Fish Canyon

That was where we saw the Vulcan Materials sign where an arrow for the “trail” pointed to the right while the arrow for the “quarry” pointed to the left.

The gravel parking lot for the “trail” was at the end of the spur road with enough space for a reportedly 70 cars or so.

This drive took us roughly 30 minutes leaving from the La Puente vicinity.

Note that the old shuttle system would’ve had us park at the quarry.

Fish_Canyon_Falls_131_03272010 - This was what the parking situation used to look like back when access to Fish Canyon Falls required a shuttle that ran through the Vulcan Materials Operation on specific weekends in the Spring
This was what the parking situation used to look like back when access to Fish Canyon Falls required a shuttle that ran through the Vulcan Materials Operation on specific weekends in the Spring

The parking areas are adjacent to each other, but they’re separated by fencing to keep the public out of the active work zone.

Finally, if you happened to be driving along the I-210 (as opposed to the I-605 north), then if you’re headed east on the I-210, you’ll want to exit the Mount Olive exit then turn right onto Huntington Drive.

If you’re headed west on the I-210, you’ll want to exit Irwindale Ave., head north, then turn left at Huntington Drive.

Bottom up sweep showing all 4 main drops of the Fish Canyon Falls


Bottom up sweep showing the plunge pool beneath the 3rd tier as well as the top three tiers themselves


Bottom up sweep from the edge of the plunge pool up to the top of the Fish Canyon Falls


Showing someone jumping off a rock into the plunge pool at the base of the lowermost Fish Canyon Falls, then the video pans over to the left to show the next tier of the falls


Right to left backwards L-shaped sweep panning along Fish Canyon Falls before ending at the trail


Sweep of the falls from a spot where we could see all of the waterfall's tiers before moving in for a closer look, then ending with a downstream view at Fish Canyon itself

Tagged with: angeles national forest, duarte, azusa, los angeles, california, southern california, waterfall, vulcan, quarry,



Visitor Comments:

The Stoners (Fish Canyon Falls) June 17, 2016 7:26 pm by Jerry McCormick - Hey Hikers, Most of the Stoners from Cerritos, CA. used to hike up there back in the late ’70s & early ’80s to party. This was before the Factory came along & messed up the beginning of the Canyon. Back then we used to call it Marijuana Falls because there were stories that it used… ...Read More

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