Seven Falls

Los Padres National Forest / Santa Barbara, California, USA

About Seven Falls


Hiking Distance: 3.2 miles round trip
Suggested Time: 2-3 hours

Date first visited: 2015-02-14
Date last visited: 2017-04-01

Waterfall Latitude: 34.47452
Waterfall Longitude: -119.70528

Seven Falls were a series of small waterfalls and punchbowl-like pools that definitely had that reputation of being one of the most popular spots in Santa Barbara.

Indeed, it seemed like the perfect place to take a break from the heat as the waterfalls and pools certainly made this place have that potential of being the most fun of the Tunnel Trail sights.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_074_04012017 - Seven Falls - the part of Mission Creek that made me understand how this waterfall got its name
Seven Falls – the part of Mission Creek that made me understand how this waterfall got its name

That said, I’ve been to this waterfall twice, where the first time I was here in February 2015, the falls were pretty much dry.

The second time I was here in April 2017, it followed a period of about 1.5 months without rain following the last of the rains that deluged this area.

These rains seemed to have at least put a dent in the multi-year drought that had affected much of California, especially Santa Barbara county.

In my latter visit, I went as far as the top of the waterfall, which you see pictured above.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_060_04012017 - This was perhaps the tallest of the Seven Falls on Mission Creek
This was perhaps the tallest of the Seven Falls on Mission Creek

It featured a succession of at least four or five tiny waterfalls, and they certainly made me appreciate how the Seven Falls got its name.

Logistics of hiking to the Seven Falls

Overall, in both times I’ve done this hike, it took about 2.5 hours to cover the roughly 3.2-mile round trip distance.

That said, the hike began with the frustrating search for parking space along Tunnel Road (see directions below).

The parking situation here was reminiscent of the trailhead parking at Sturtevant Falls.

Seven_Falls_002_02152015 - The parking situation along Tunnel Road en route to the trailhead for Seven Falls
The parking situation along Tunnel Road en route to the trailhead for Seven Falls

That meant that it wasn’t unusual to have to park upwards of a half-mile or so away from the trailhead before even starting the actual hike!

So that would add to the overall hiking distance and duration.

The parking was actively patrolled as enforcement personnel were checking closely for vehicles remaining to the right of the white lines.

The first time we were here, I think we were lucky to have found a precarious spot in a little gully or gutter at about a 15-minute walk from the trailhead.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_006_04012017 - Each parallel parked car along Tunnel Road had to be parked to the right of the white lines or else risk getting a parking citation
Each parallel parked car along Tunnel Road had to be parked to the right of the white lines or else risk getting a parking citation

The second time I was here, I managed to park a little bit closer though there were already lots of cars parked along the street despite it being about 7:30am!

And so after finding parking, the initial part of the hike involved walking along the paved Tunnel Road between residences and ultimately towards the end of the residential road.

With frustrations all around for doing this hike, Julie and I also wondered how much the residents must not like the weekend traffic that this place gets every week.

The Seven Falls Hike – Hiking to Mission Creek

Seven_Falls_016_02152015 - The start of the Seven Falls hike, which followed this road just past the gate beyond the drivable part of Tunnel Road
The start of the Seven Falls hike, which followed this road just past the gate beyond the drivable part of Tunnel Road

At the end of the Tunnel Road, we encountered a fork where we followed the signs, and then followed a paved utility road past a water tank and gate.

Beyond the gate, the paved road continued, but now it was part of the hike.

At this point, most of the hike was exposed to the hot sun.

Moreover, the hike was mostly uphill as it hugged some cliffs, which further added to the difficulty of the hike considering how much the sun was beating down on us.

Seven_Falls_145_02152015 - While on the initial part of the Seven Falls hike, we got these views over some expensive homes towards the Pacific Ocean with the Channel Islands piercing above the haze in the distance
While on the initial part of the Seven Falls hike, we got these views over some expensive homes towards the Pacific Ocean with the Channel Islands piercing above the haze in the distance

Throughout this part of the hike (which persisted for about the first 3/4-mile), we were able to get impressive views of the ocean and the Channel Islands out in the distance.

In the foreground, we saw some expensive homes sprinkled about the landscape.

Eventually, the path would curve over a bridge spanning Mission Creek, where there was some dam infrastructure just downstream of the bridge.

Right below the bridge was a fairly interesting waterfall called Fern Falls that was said to be about 25ft.

Seven_Falls_124_02152015 - Along the way to Seven Falls, we had to cross this footbridge where benath it was the Fern Falls, which would typically be flowing if it has enough water
Along the way to Seven Falls, we had to cross this footbridge where benath it was the Fern Falls, which would typically be flowing if it has enough water

Short of making the unsanctioned steep scramble into the creek itself, it was difficult to get a clean look at the falls due to the overgrowth.

Not long after the bridge, the trail continued climbing towards a bend where we managed to get impressive views both in the direction of the sandstone-protruding mountains further inland as well as the ocean.

Ultimately, the pavement would end at a junction nearby.

At this point, we continued straight ahead on the Inspiration Point and Jesusita Trail (as opposed to going right, which would eventually lead to the Tunnel Trail).

Seven_Falls_032_02152015 - At a signposted trail junction where we kept straight ahead to remain on the Tunnel Trail and Jesusita Trail
At a signposted trail junction where we kept straight ahead to remain on the Tunnel Trail and Jesusita Trail

About five minutes of climbing beyond the junction on the now dirt path, we then reached another junction where a single-track path veered to the left while the wider trail continued to the right.

We went left onto the smaller path, which narrowed considerably as we found ourselves walking beneath bare trees with black bark, which indicated that a fire had passed through this area in the recent past.

This narrow trail then started to hug the gorge carved out by Mission Creek before descending down to the creek itself (roughly about a mile from the trailhead).

At this point, we were at the section of Mission Creek where we would leave the Tunnel Trail (which continued on to Jesusita Trail and Inspiration Point among other things) and scramble our way to the Seven Falls.

The Seven Falls Hike – The Scramble on Mission Creek

Seven_Falls_SB_17_041_04012017 - The start of the scramble on Mission Creek in pursuit of the Seven Falls
The start of the scramble on Mission Creek in pursuit of the Seven Falls

After leaving the Tunnel Trail, we then had a choice of following either a somewhat overgrown but well-used narrow path to the left of the creek, or a direct stream scramble within Mission Creek.

Keep in mind that in a bit of a catch-22 situation, the latter option of stream scrambling would be a bit more difficult if there was more water in the creek.

Along the faint trail, there were several unsigned forks branching back down towards some intermediate small falls and pools along the way.

There was also one real steep trail to the left that joined back up with the Inspiration Point/Jesusita Trail.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_047_04012017 - Looking towards some of the intermediate waterfalls on the partial stream scramble along Mission Creek to the Seven Falls
Looking towards some of the intermediate waterfalls on the partial stream scramble along Mission Creek to the Seven Falls

For the most part, I was able to follow the trail paralleling Mission Creek.

However, it would eventually laed me back to the Mission Creek just downstream of an attractive two-tiered waterfall spilling into a pool, which I’ll call Pool 1.

Incidentally, on my first attempt at hiking Seven Falls, this was my turnaround point.

The Seven Falls Hike – Scrambling for the Waterfalls

In order to get past the waterfall at Pool 1, I was able to scramble around the pool to the right.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_058_04012017 - This was the pair of small waterfalls at what I'm calling Pool 1, which turned us around the first time we attempting to reach the Seven Falls
This was the pair of small waterfalls at what I’m calling Pool 1, which turned us around the first time we attempting to reach the Seven Falls

There were some rocks and enough informal footholds in the bedrock to allow me to scale the sloping walls supporting the falls at Pool 1.

After a short distance of creek scrambling further upstream, I then encountered the attractive waterfall of the second pool.

The waterfall at this pool probably fell around 15-20ft or so.

There was also evidence of a landslide to the left of the pool that left behind what appeared to be a natural arch of some sort.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_067_04012017 - Context of a landslide and the waterfall spilling into what I'm calling Pool 2 on Mission Creek en route to the Seven Falls
Context of a landslide and the waterfall spilling into what I’m calling Pool 2 on Mission Creek en route to the Seven Falls

According to the locals whom I met here, that arch wasn’t there before, and it was undoubtedly the result of the heavy rains that had hit the area in early 2017.

Anyways, for most people, Pool 2 would be the turnaround point as the sandstone walls of Mission Canyon had closed in.

That said, I was able to do a precarious scramble to climb up around the right side of the waterfall at Pool 2.

There was quite a bit more of dropoff exposure, and it would certainly not be something I’d attempt if the walls were wet.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_078_04012017 - Psychedelic patterns on the bedrock that yielded me the frontal views of the Seven Falls on Mission Creek
Psychedelic patterns on the bedrock that yielded me the frontal views of the Seven Falls on Mission Creek

So just at the top of the falls for Pool 2, I encountered a third pool.

This pool spanned the entire width of the canyon so further progress meant needing to wade through the pools, which I opted not to do.

However, I was able to scramble a little ways up a slope (which had some interesting patterns in the bedrock), and I managed to get a nice view of the remaining waterfalls of the Seven Falls in succession.

It was only with this perspective that I finally understood how Seven Falls got its name.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_116_04012017 - Context of the return hike from the Seven Falls amongst some expensive homes and the Pacific Ocean with the Channel Islands in the distance
Context of the return hike from the Seven Falls amongst some expensive homes and the Pacific Ocean with the Channel Islands in the distance

After having my fill of the Seven Falls, I then headed back to the car in a mostly downhill hike.

While there was certainly the option of continuing on the main trail up to Inspiration Point, I opted to head downhill back to the trailhead instead.

The nice thing about the return hike was that now the trail was facing the gorgeous views of the ocean and the Channel Islands.

So that made for an enjoyable return hike, which made it easy for us to see why this place was so popular.

Authorities

Seven Falls resides in the Los Padres National Forest in Santa Barbara, California. It is administered by the USDA Forest Service. For information or inquiries about the area as well as current conditions, visit their website.

Seven_Falls_SB_17_001_04012017 - Looking in the distance towards some bald-looking mountains as we were walking along Tunnel Road in pursuit of the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_004_04012017 - Walking along Tunnel Road amongst the many cars parallel parked as they either pursued the Seven Falls or at least the Inspiration Point along the Jesusita Trail
Seven_Falls_SB_17_009_04012017 - Crossing the gate to start the hike along Tunnel Road en route to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_012_04012017 - Most of the start of the hike to Seven Falls involved walking a paved road in a mostly uphill trajectory
Seven_Falls_SB_17_015_04012017 - Looking in the distance towards the Pacific Ocean and the Channel Islands while walking along Tunnel Road en route to Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_017_04012017 - The early morning start to the hike meant that I got to take advantage of the cool morning shadows before the sun would get intense later in the day on the way to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_020_04012017 - Still following the Tunnel Road on the way to the Seven Falls as the sun started to warm things up a bit
Seven_Falls_SB_17_021_04012017 - Sharing the Tunnel Road with some morning joggers while pursuing the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_024_04012017 - Looking back across the ravine at some fin-shaped protrusions in the mountains as the canyon started closing in on the Seven Falls Trail
Seven_Falls_SB_17_027_04012017 - The hike to the Seven Falls hugging the cliffs as it briefly descended and skirted about the canyons in the foothills of Los Padres National Forest
Seven_Falls_SB_17_031_04012017 - Approaching a trail junction on the way to Seven Falls, where we kept left to continue to the falls. Going right led down a different drainage and canyon
Seven_Falls_SB_17_034_04012017 - Closer look at a sign discussing who has the right-of-way on the trail leading to Mission Creek and the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_037_04012017 - Approaching the next trail junction where I ended up going left to continue towards Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_039_04012017 - The narrower trail now skirted alongside a ravine carved out by Mission Creek en route to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_044_04012017 - Looking upstream along Mission Creek, where I now had to look for easier ways to proceed upstream in search of the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_045_04012017 - Where I could, I managed to speed things up by continuing to scramble on use-trails instead of scrambling directly in Mission Creek in pursuit of the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_050_04012017 - Looking towards a small waterfall on Mission Creek as I continued the upstream scramble to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_052_04012017 - An interesting-looking water bug or daddy long-leg seen during the Mission Creek scramble in pursuit of Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_053_04012017 - An unfortunate graffiti sighting during the Mission Creek scramble to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_056_04012017 - Context of the stream scramble as we were getting closer to the first pool and significant waterfall on Mission Creek in pursuit of the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_057_04012017 - Staring straight at a pair of waterfalls spilling into what I'm calling the First Pool on Mission Creek just downstream of the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_059_04012017 - Looking across what I'm calling the Second Pool on Mission Creek just downstream of the Seven Falls and just upstream of Pool 1
Seven_Falls_SB_17_061_04012017 - Looking downstream over the waterfalls spilling into Pool 1 from the mouth of Pool 2 near Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_069_04012017 - Looking to the landslide that caused perhaps a temporary natural arch at the Second Pool on Mission Creek before the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_077_04012017 - Finally getting a decent glimpse of the series of small waterfalls that made up what I think were the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_080_04012017 - Looking down the dropoff to give you an idea of how high up I had to scramble (with this exposure) to get up to a decent look at the Seven Falls on Mission Creek
Seven_Falls_SB_17_084_04012017 - Context of the vertical rock faces adjacent to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_090_04012017 - Looking back at the pair of waterfalls spilling into Pool 1 at the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_091_04012017 - Scrambling downstream from the Seven Falls along Mission Creek
Seven_Falls_SB_17_093_04012017 - Continuing the downstream scramble along Mission Creek as I made my way back from Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_094_04012017 - Looking back upstream along Mission Creek at another group of hikers doing the stream scramble to get up to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_098_04012017 - Hiking back on the main trail as I was returning from Seven Falls to the Tunnel Road
Seven_Falls_SB_17_099_04012017 - Looking across the ravine towards some exposed fins of rocks on the opposing hillside as the shadows were less severe given the sun was higher in the sky later in the morning as I was on the return hike from Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_104_04012017 - Context of the hike along Tunnel Road on the return from Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_SB_17_119_04012017 - Descending to the gate at the end of the drivable part of Tunnel Road as I was now about to pursue my parked car to end the Seven Falls hike
Seven_Falls_SB_17_121_04012017 - Walking on Tunnel Road in pursuit of my parked car to end my second go at the Seven Falls hike
Seven_Falls_004_02152015 - The next series of photos are for our first visit to the Seven Falls in February 2015.  Here's Julie walking by some of the parked cars along Tunnel Road
Seven_Falls_007_02152015 - While we were walking along Tunnel Road en route to our first visit to Seven Falls, we saw this nice view over a ravine towards some mountains fronted by some expensive home or estate
Seven_Falls_014_02152015 - Julie walking past the sanctioned parking area and was now headed towards the water tank and gate at the end of the drivable part of Tunnel Road during our first visit to Seven Falls in 2015
Seven_Falls_019_02152015 - Julie on the mostly uphill and exposed-to-the-sun hike along this paved stretch of road at the beginning of the Seven Falls hike during our unusually dry February 2015 visit
Seven_Falls_023_02152015 - The Tunnel Road was flanked by sandstone cliffs while further up ahead were more of those sandstone mountains en route to the Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_029_02152015 - The Tunnel Road persisted as it continued going deeper into the mountains.  We were also being passed by other local hikers who seemed to have a better idea of where they were going than we did during our first visit to the Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_030_02152015 - Approaching the bridge over Mission Creek, which was also above the ephemeral Fern Falls
Seven_Falls_034_02152015 - Looking at a sign pointing the way to continue on the Tunnel Trail and Jesusita Trail, which is what we followed to continue towards Seven Falls. There was a different side trail that went to a different canyon to the right of this sign.
Seven_Falls_036_02152015 - The dirt trail continued to go uphill flanked by some burnt trees en route to our first visit of Seven Falls
Seven_Falls_038_02152015 - Above five minutes after the pavement ended, we encountered this other junction where we veered left to leave the Tunnel Trail and go onto a single-track path that was considerably narrower than the main trail to this point
Seven_Falls_039_02152015 - While on the single-track path en route to our first visit of Seven Falls, Julie was walking beneath some burnt trees, which clearly showed that a fire had passed through here in the not-to-distant past
Seven_Falls_042_02152015 - The path now skirted a ravine carved out by Mission Creek as the trail was starting to descend down towards it
Seven_Falls_046_02152015 - We finally made it to Mission Creek during our first attempt at visiting Seven Falls in 2015. The creek wasn't flowing but did have stagnant pools like this one.  This was when we had left the Jesusita Trail to scramble on Mission Creek itself
Seven_Falls_048_02152015 - Bare rocks where Mission Creek was supposed to flow during our first attempt at finding the Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_049_02152015 - More bare rocks where there was supposed to be water on Mission Creek during our first attempt at finding Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_052_02152015 - This was one of the few spots on Mission Creek where there was still water on our first visit back in February 2015
Seven_Falls_053_02152015 - Julie stream scrambling on Mission Creek, which was made much easier as there was hardly any water present in the creek on our first visit in February 2015
Seven_Falls_055_02152015 - Approaching another bare section of rock where there's supposed to be a waterfall on Mission Creek during our first visit in February 2015
Seven_Falls_066_02152015 - Julie crouching down above another section of bare rock where there was supposed to be more of the Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_070_02152015 - This was another section of bare rock where there was supposed to be another one of the Seven Falls, but it was bone dry in February 2015
Seven_Falls_073_02152015 - Continuing the stream scramble in search of the upper Seven Falls or the lower Mission Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_077_02152015 - This pair of trickling waterfalls was the turnaround point of our stream scramble on our first visit to Seven Falls in February 2015. In order to continue past this obstacle, you have to scramble around the right side of the plunge pool and the falls itself
Seven_Falls_094_02152015 - Julie stream scrambling back towards the main Jesusita Trail after our disappointing first visit to the Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_097_02152015 - Julie finding an easier trail to scramble on instead of going on the uneven surfaces of the dry Mission Creek during our return hike from the Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_103_02152015 - Julie continuing the stream scramble back towards the main Jesusita Trail in February 2015
Seven_Falls_108_02152015 - Back on the main Jesusita Trail, which was just around this pool on Mission Creek as we were on our way back from a disappointing visit to the Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_113_02152015 - Julie on the uneven terrain of the narrower part of the Jesusita Trail on the return hike from Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_114_02152015 - Julie now rejoining the Tunnel Trail during our February 2015 hike.  We hadn't noticed this water tank before until we were headed in the other direction
Seven_Falls_115_02152015 - Julie back on the wider trail during the return hike from Seven Falls on our first attempt in February 2015
Seven_Falls_122_02152015 - Julie passing by some kind of facility by the bridge above the Fern Falls during our return hike from Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_143_02152015 - Julie enjoying the ocean views as we were returning to the trailhead during our return from the first hike to Seven Falls in February 2015
Seven_Falls_151_02152015 - Returning to the gate at the trailhead with some expensive homes perched above on the hills ahead of us; marking the end of our first hike to Seven Falls, which happened on an unusually dry February in 2015
Seven_Falls_152_02152015 - Looking towards a water tank at the end of Tunnel Road at the end of our Seven Falls hike in February 2015
Seven_Falls_158_02152015 - Julie hiking back to our parked car at the end of our first hike to Seven Falls in February 2015

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While there are many ways of driving to the Seven Falls trailhead, we’ll describe what we think is the most straightforward route from within Santa Barbara.

So assuming that we were driving along the US101 west towards downtown Santa Barbara, we’d then leave the freeway at the Mission Street exit (Exit 99A).

Then, we headed inland from the US101 onto Mission Street, where we followed it past several lights until turning left onto Laguna Street.

Santa_Barbara_15_009_02152015 - The Old Mission of Santa Barbara, which was on the way to Tunnel Road and the Seven Falls hike from downtown Santa Barbara
The Old Mission of Santa Barbara, which was on the way to Tunnel Road and the Seven Falls hike from downtown Santa Barbara

After a couple of blocks, we then found ourselves at a four-way intersection with Los Olivos Street right in front of the Old Mission of Santa Barbara.

Turning right onto Los Olivos Street, we then followed this winding road (becoming Mission Canyon Road en route) until it junctioned with Foothill Road.

We then turned right onto Foothill road before turning left to continue onto Mission Canyon Road.

Shortly after driving on Mission Canyon Road, we reached a signposted fork in the road where we veered left to leave Mission Canyon Road and go onto Tunnel Road.

Seven_Falls_155_02152015 - Looking back along Tunnel Road at the many parked cars in the limited parking spaces, which has become part of the Seven Falls adventure
Looking back along Tunnel Road at the many parked cars in the limited parking spaces, which has become part of the Seven Falls adventure

At this point, we were on another winding road flanked by expensive residences as well as some parked cars.

It was along this road that we were to find street parking.

From say the Hyatt Centric Santa Barbara, this drive would take around 15 minutes.

The trail began at the end of the drivable part of Tunnel Road (by its junction with Spyglass Ridge Road).

Since we were unsuccessful finding parking close to the trailhead, we had to use the turnaround spot in front of the gate and water tank.

Seven_Falls_012_02152015 - Lots of cars parked along Tunnel Road with plenty more looking for parking space or for people about to get into their cars
Lots of cars parked along Tunnel Road with plenty more looking for parking space or for people about to get into their cars

Then, we looked for parking as we were slowly making our way downhill on Tunnel Road going further away from the trailhead.

I guess depending on how busy it gets here, it’s conceivable that the only available parking spaces could be well downhill from the trailhead.

It could even require over a half-mile (maybe even a mile) or so of walking on the road to just to the trailhead itself.

During our visits, we’ve managed to find a spot that was about a 15-minute walk from the trailhead.

Finally for some context, Santa Barbara was 95 miles (about 90-120 minutes drive) northwest of downtown Los Angeles.

Right to left sweep of series of minor waterfalls near some pothole formations on way to the main Seven Falls


360 degree sweep from the first main pool near the Seven Falls


360 degree sweep from the 2nd main pool before scrambling to the top of the falls at the first main pool


360 degree sweep from the turnaround point checking out the main Seven Falls then sweeping to the top of the falls above the 2nd pool as well as the landslide-induced arch or tunnel, then ending with an examination of the patterns on the bedrock before the main falls themselves

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Tagged with: mission falls, seven falls, santa barbara, mission, california, southern california, los padres, national forest, swim, swimming, drought, parking situation, jesusita



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Johnny Cheng

About Johnny Cheng

Johnny Cheng is the founder of the World of Waterfalls and author of A Guide to New Zealand Waterfalls. Over the last 2 decades, he has visited thousands of waterfalls in over 40 countries around the world and nearly 40 states in the USA.
Read More About Johnny | A Guide to New Zealand Waterfalls.