Page Revised: 4/28/06


Available Sites

Circle X Ranch
Malibu Creek State Park
Zuma/Trancas Cyns vicinity
Cheeseboro/Palo Comado Cyns
Cold Creek Preserve
Castro Crest
Rocky Oaks
Point Mugu State Park
Topanga State Park

Date of Review

4/28/06 & 4/21/06 & 4/16/06 & 4/7/06 & 3/31/06.
4/22/06 & 4/8/06 & 3/23/06.

4/19/06 & 3/16/06.
3/30/06 & 3/22/06.

What's Blooming photo gallery:
What's Blooming archive:
Calendar of Events in the Santa Monica Mountains:


Circle X Ranch

Backbone Trail below Triunfo Pk.

  Date: 4/28/06



        We’re still waiting for the great flower displays we’ve seen here in the past. The species count is up to a respectable eighty five species, but many are having such a light turnout that it would be easy to miss the few individuals in bloom. This well-groomed grassy trail affords several dramatic vistas in most directions of the compass, especially if you take the side trip up to Triunfo Peak. The trail condition is excellent, and its wide and level aspect is a pleasure to hike. It has been recently mowed which is good because tall grasses can harbor wood ticks, including those that may potentially carry Lyme disease. Indeed, I went off trail for just a moment and found several ticks on me when I returned to the trail.

        There are still some decent displays of greenbark ceanothus blooming on this trail but they are now well past their prime. Other flower highlights include elderberry, shooting stars, chinese houses, Douglas sandwort, eucrypta, a couple of different everlastings, a few early purple clarkia, coast goldfields, hedge nettle, small-flowered meconella, black sage, windmill pink, rock rose, chia, chinese houses, Parry’s phacelia, caterpillar phacelia, fiesta flower, bleeding heart, red-skinned onion, deerweed, California buckwheat, popcorn flower, wild cucumber, purple nightshade, blue larkspur, wishbone bush, common fiddleneck, mustard evening primrose, wooly blue curls, California saxifrage, prickly phlox, miners lettuce, golden yarrow, bush monkey flower, canyon sunflower, wild morning glory, blue dicks, virgin’s bower, and a few different Lupines (TV).


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Malibu Creek State Park

Backbone Trail

  Date: 4/22/06



        Backbone Trail Sections Including Stunt Road to Piuma Road and Piuma Road east crossing to Piuma Road west crossing.

        This hike was the seventh of the 2005-2006 Backbone Trail NPS Series. We will be hiking the entire Backbone Trail, one part each month and reporting on the flowers seen. The hike series was oversubscribed this year so we are having a Saturday and Sunday hike over the same route to accommodate all interested hikers. Following is the flower list gathered by different people over the two days. Our route took us from the top of Stunt Road to Malibu Canyon Road:  a distance of 7.5 miles. The weather both days was overcast and cool.

        Starting at the top of Stunt Road, we went up and over Saddle Peak, descending the Saddle Peak Trail through Dark Canyon and climbing the Piuma Ridge Trail to descent to Piuma Road, and following the road to the Backbone Trailhead parking on Malibu Canyon Road. The hike includes the Coastal Sage Scrub, Southern Oak Woodland, Chaparral, Riparian Woodland, and Valley Grassland plant communities. Expectations of a large variety of blooming species were met with over 90 species being noted. The cool weather we have been experiencing has delayed flowering of many plants, but has also induced several plants to continue flowering. As usual, there always seems to be a couple plants that we could not immediately identify.

        The Backbone Trailhead going west from the top of Stunt Road begins about 100 yards down Stunt. Before reaching the trail we had already noted Greenbark Ceanothus, Red Stem and Long-Beaked Filaree, Golden Yarrow, Elderberry, Black Mustard, Mule Fat, Big Pod Ceanothus, Yellow Sweet Clover, and Common Sow Thistle. On the trail to the top we saw our first Prickly Phlox, Bur Clover, Tomcat Clover, Blue Dicks, Two-Tone Everlasting, Popcorn Flower, one of the Vetches, Prickly Sow Thistle, Dove Lupine, Plantain, Virgins Bower, Canyon Sunflower, Wild Sweet Pea, Miner’s Lettuce, Coast Live Oak, and Shiny Lomatium. There is a lot of Spanish Broome on this section, but only a few flowers are braving the cold. Also noted was the Hairy-Leaved Ceanothus which bears a great similarity with the Greenbark Ceanothus. Here one can compare the leaf structures to see the difference:  The Greenbark leaf has one main vein and the Hairy-Leaved has a triple main vein.

        As the trail topped out we had a special treat, seeing White Thorn with a profusion of purple flowers. As mentioned previously in these blooming reports, this is been a terrific year for Ceanothus blooming. The White Thorn is a seldom seen species of Ceanothus but we saw many in bloom continuing further down the trail. There is an abundance of Eastwood Manzanita blooming and bearing berries and further down the trail and we were able to compare the rough textured leaves of the Eastwood with the smooth leaves of the Big Berry Manzanita and see the larger berries. Other flowers along the trail were the Fuchsia-Flowered Gooseberry, Scrub Oak, Silver Lotus on the rocks, Large-Flowered Lotus, Sugar Bush, Deer Weed, and Cobweb Thistle. A scattering of Bush Poppies remain where they had dominated after the 1993 fire, now giving way to the more typical Chaparral. In the cool, shady areas Wild Cucumber flowers persist and we saw Bush Lupine, California Everlasting, Some Wooly Blue Curls, and lots of Bur-Chervil. There were Morning Glory, Black Sage, Caterpillar Phacelia, Eucrypta, a few early Chamise, Hummingbird Sage, Turkey Pea, Silver Puffs, a Windmill Pink, lots of Chia, Catalina Mariposa Lily, Purple Sage, Pacific Sanicle, Wishbone Bush, Foothill Lupine, Bush Monkey Flower, lots of Poison Oak, Blue-Eyed Grass, a single Indian Pink, a profusion of Hollyleaf Cherry, Mountain Mahogany, Fiesta Flower, Narrow-Leaved Bedstraw, Minute Popcorn Flower, Cliff Aster, Hedge Mustard, and Scarlet Pimpernel. Nearing the bottom of the descent are many Chinese Houses. We also noted Hedge Nettle and Wallflower. Climbing out of Dark Canyon always seems to provide special displays; this time it was Baby Blue Eyes, Woodland Star, Globe Gilia, Yellow Pin Cushion, Wild Peony, and the invasive Italian Thistle.  The Piuma Ridge Trail has Blue Larkspur, Owl’s Clover, Hedypnois, Blackberry, Indian Warrior, London Rocket, Small Evening Primrose, Mustard Evening Primrose, Water Cress, California Poppy, and Collarless Poppy. As the trail approached Piuma Road a second time there were more and more introduced species as we hiked through an area of an old cabin ruins, ending with the invasive Periwinkle. (BE & GS)


Naturalist's rating:  Good


Zuma/Trancas Cyns vicinity

   Backbone Trail

  Date: 4/22/06



        The short stretch of Backbone Trail from Mulholland Hwy to Encinal Canyon Rd (about 1 mile) is a delight to the senses. Each breeze is filled with the smell of sage and California Everlasting. Each turn has striking contrasts from white popcorn flower to deep purple Parry's phacelia and purple nightshade to the bright yellow candle flame and fire dot lichen growing golden designs on to deep green chamise. Starting from Mulholland Hwy, the trek is all down hill  to Encinal Canyon Rd, but it will certainly lift your spirits.

        Other flowers present: lupine, monkey flower, deer weed, morning glory, canyon sunflower, cliff aster. (JJL)


Naturalist's rating:  Good to Excellent


Circle X Ranch

Canyon View Trail

  Date: 4/21/06



        Still very few flowers making an appearance. Actually, the species count is up to a respectable seventy five species, but many are having such a light turnout that it would be easy to miss the few small individuals in bloom. Now that the ceanothus have mostly finishing up it is harder to be generous in rating this trail, but on the other hand the trail is in good condition, is very lush and green, and is a pleasure to hike. Highlights include black sage, windmill pink, rock rose, chia, yellow pincushion, chinese houses, Parry’s phacelia, red-skinned onion, deerweed, California buckwheat, popcorn flower, wild cucumber, both white and purple nightshade, blue larkspur, wishbone bush, common fiddleneck, mustard evening primrose, wooly blue curls, water speedwell, collarless California poppy, globe gilia, California saxifrage, miners lettuce, annual paintbrush, golden yarrow, bush and creek and yellow monkey flowers, canyon sunflower, wild morning glory, blue dicks, virgin’s bower, a couple of early elegant clarkia, and a few California blackberry.  (TV).


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Cheeseboro &

Palo Comado Canyons

Various north-end trails

  Date: 4/20/06



        Trails examined included the Albertson Motorway, Palo Comado Canyon Trail, Sheep Corral Trail, Cheeseboro Ridge Trail and Cheeseboro Canyon Trail. Much of the lower section of this unit is literally choked with non-native grasses and weeds but if you get up to the Northern end you are rewarded with some very nice wildflower displays. Some sections of some of the trails are quite good right now, even very good, but overall the quality of the flower display was quite variable from place to place. Be aware that much of this unit was burned in last fall's fires and has not been fully reopened for visitor use. Be sure to read all posted signs to avoid entering closed areas. Some of the burned areas are especially fragile right now.

        The lower end of the Palo Comado Trail and Cheeseboro Canyon Trail and most of the Cheeseboro Ridge Trail were quite disappointing, but as these trails reach their Northern ends we begin to see good numbers of several different species of wildflowers. The vicinity of the intersection of Sheep Corral Trail and Palo Comado Trails was quite good at least until we dropped back down into the depths of the burn. It is interesting to see how some of the burned areas are coming back primarily as non-native weeds, but in other areas the native wildflowers are holding their own. My own curiosity will certainly keep me watching the burned areas as Spring progresses. Similarly, sections of the Albertson Motorway vary considerably, but none as bad as the weed choked lower end of the unit. Highlights include succulent lupine, paintbrush, purple nightshade, blue dick, prickly phlox, mustard evening primrose, popcorn flower, bush monkey flower, yellow monkey flower, black sage, chia, sunflowers, caterpillar phacelia, Parry's phacelia, several different lupines, wild morning glory, datura, wishbone bush, a lot of both white and yellow pincushions, several different lotus, white and twining snapdragons, eucrypta, several different gilias, sections quite dense with star lily, golden yarrow, blue toadflax, fire poppies, several different pinks, fiesta flower, long-beaked filaree, and skullcap. All told over ninety different species in bloom.  (TV)


Naturalist's rating:  Poor to Very Good


Cold Creek Preserve

Cold Creek Canyon Trail

  Date: 4/19/06



        We hiked up the trail from the lower gate to the upper gate on Stunt Road on 4/19/06, seeing the Cold Creek Preserve for the first time in 5 years. Last year this area was closed because of landslides. Permission must be obtained from the Mountains Restoration Trust before using this particular trail. Our main objective was to see the Stream Orchids, but unfortunately none were yet in bloom. The hike was well worth the time spent in as much as 55 species were found to be in bloom including less frequently seen species such as the white thorn Ceanothus and skullcap. Other species seen, by color follows.

        White/Cream included wild cucumber, Calif. everlasting, Durango root, eucrypta, bedstraw, white nightshade, two-tone everlasting, wild blackberry, chamise, Calif. buckwheat, popcorn flower, mountain mahogany, miner's lettuce, white sweet clover, bur chervil, chickweed, Eastwood manzanita,  hoary leaf ceanothus, minute-flowered popcorn flower and milkmaids.

        Yellow/golden blooms seen were bur clover, golden yarrow, sour clover, prickly sow thistle, dandelion, large flowered lotus, bush poppy, mustard evening primrose, coast live oak, black walnut, shiny lomatium, canyon sunflower, yellow iris, strigose lotus and snake root.

        In the lavender/purple/blue group were succulent lupine, red stem filaree, greenbark ceanothus, hairy ceanothus, caterpillar phacelia, fiesta flower, skull cap, purple nightshade, black sage, and white thorn ceanothus.

        Red/pink were represented by scarlet  pitcher sage, wild sweet pea, cobwebby thistle and scarlet pimpernel.

        Other sightings included a species of goosefoot, Calif. filago, Madrid brome, ripgut brome, red brome and soft brome.

        A rating of good is warranted for this hike.  (RWM)


Naturalist's rating:  Good


Circle X Ranch

Grotto Trail

  Date: 4/16/06



        Heading out of the group campground there are common fiddleneck, malacothrix, white and purple nightshade, canyon sunflower, wild morning glory, black sage, California everlasting and golden yarrow.  After crossing the creek and heading uphill to the meadow there are a lot of Chinese houses, some larkspur, fiesta flower and popcorn flower.  The meadow is not in its usual spring glory; there is vetch, blue dick and some blue eyed grass.  Heading downhill to the grotto there is deerweed, California buckwheat, sticky monkey flower, one star lily and some hummingbird sage.  There is, however, lots of water flowing in the creeks and many newts.  (DS)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Circle X Ranch

Mishe Mokwa Loop Trail

  Date: 4/16/06



        The trail was still quite wet from the recent rains but overall in very good condition. As the weather continues to warm up we are beginning to see a larger variety of flowers, but so far still mostly light turnouts of most species, the notable exception being the several species of ceanothus which have all had a banner year. The hoary-leaved ceanothus is well past its peak now but the beautiful hairy-leaved ceanothus is only a bit past its peak and still showing very dense displays of blossoms. Similarly, the dramatic prickly phlox is past its prime but still plentiful. Other highlights include California buckwheat, wild sweet pea, coast gold fields, fuchsia-flowered gooseberry, yellow cress, popcorn flower, morning glory, wild cucumber, golden yarrow, Eastwood manzanita, a few late shooting stars, chia, California collarless poppy, purple nightshade, mustard evening primrose, small evening primrose, gilia, yellow pincushion, skullcap, blue dicks eucrypta, virgin’s bower, Parry’s phacelia, mountain phacelia, miner's lettuce, a few holdout California peony, California saxifrage, a few different lupines, bush monkey flower, woolly blue curls, chaparral current, and blue larkspur. All told about seventy different species in bloom  (TV)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Castro Crest region

Backbone Trail

  Date: 4/13/06



        On 4/13/06 we hiked the Backbone Trail in the Castro Crest region and identified 75 species of flora in bloom, including the grasses and trees. The trail was in good shape along the entire route and the area that burned last fall is starting to recover with lots of chamise sprouting from the old crowns. There were an equal number of yellowish blooms as there were of the whitish, namely 22 each.

        The whites included Calif buckwheat, chamise, popcorn flower, miner's lettuce, big pod ceanothus, bristly jewel flower and bedstraw. There were a few milkmaids as well as Burt's bur chervil, eucrypta, Mountain mahogany, Eastwood manzanita, and virgin's bower. Less commonly seen were white hyacinth and Calif saxifrage. Wild blackberry, windmill pink, wild cucumber, two-tone everlasting, Calif. everlasting, morning glory and cliff aster were also identified.

        Amongst the yellow blooms were hedge mustard, deerweed, golden yarrow, bush sunflower, prickly sow thistle and blow wives. Also present were snake root, London rocket, miniature evening primrose, western yellow cress and bur clover. Other blooms were American winter cress, Johnny jump-up, canyon sunflower, poison oak, pineapple weed, telegraph weed, bush monkey flower, Southern tauschia, large flowered lotus, bush poppy and Chile lotus.

        Amongst the purplish and blue flowers were red stem filaree, black sage, greenbark ceanothus,  purple night shade, wooly blue curls, dove lupine, blue-eyed grass, collared lupine wishbone bush, Parry's phacelia, fern leaf phacelia and fiesta flower.

        Pinkish and red were represented by Calif. peony, scarlet pimpernel, red maids, scarlet  pitcher sage, chaparral current, fuchsia flowered gooseberry, and prickly phlox. Also seen were sugar bush, wild sweet pea, Indian pink and wooly paint brush.

        Other sightings were foxtail barley, Madrid brome, wild oats, golden top, slender oats and red brome. Both scrub oak and coast live oak were in bloom. Several fungi were spotted including a large 5 inch diameter mushroom, a 3.5 inch diameter inverted top toadstool and numerous smaller toadstools.

        A rating of very good is awarded for the quantity and quality of blooms on this hike.  (RWM)


Naturalist's rating:  Very Good


Rocky Oaks

Various trails

  Date: 4/9/06



        Our unseasonably cool weather has delayed the wildflower blooms here, but now things look promising. Most of the trails to the eastern edge of the site are still very wet and muddy and will keep you from exploring the meadow. In the areas surrounding the meadow you can see the beginnings of bloom: popcorn flowers, cryptantha, filaree and long-billed filaree, as well as lots of funnel-web spider webs and mushrooms. North of the pond area are small lupines. South of the pond the trail continues into drier chaparral vegetation and views start to improve. Firedot, candleflame and speckled greenshield lichens are clearly visible on black sage, chamise and other shrubs and you’ll find California buckwheat, lots of California everlasting and then patches of California poppies. As you continue west, blooms improve. The most impressive are the several types of ceanothus in bloom, especially the blue violet one, ceanothus oliganthus. You can also see Carolina geraniums, golden violets, more small blue lupines and some mountain mahogany, just starting to bloom before that trail ends at the far western edge of the park.  (SB)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair to Good


Malibu Canyon State Park

Backbone Trail between Corral Trailhead and Tapia Park

  Date: 4/8/06



        This hike was section number six of the National Park Service's annual Backbone Trail hike. This section starts at the Corral Canyon trailhead and runs along the Mesa Peak Fire road then down to Tapia Park on Malibu Canyon Rd. A good portion of this hike is along the ridgeline offering some excellent vistas of both the ocean and the valley. Flower density is still low for this time of year which is somewhat offset by great displays of ceanothus, producing only a fair showing. All told about fifty species in bloom. Highlights include Greenbark ceanothus, prickly phlox, purple nightshade, Eastwood manzanita, manroot, sunflowers, Parry's phacelia, fiesta flower, virgins bower, a few different lupines, paintbrush, Indian pink, California blackberry, oxalis albicans, and, perhaps the most important, summer holly.  (RW)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Point Mugu State Park

La Jolla Canyon Trail

  Date: 4/6/06



        On 4/06/06 we hiked up the La Jolla Canyon Trail and connected with the Loop Trail westerly. Our objective was to find the Creeping buttercups that had been washed out from last years rains. We found several plants, but none were blooming. Including the grasses and trees we found 48 species in bloom. The dominant color was yellow which included hedge mustard, giant coreopsis, bush sunflower, deerweed, telegraph weed and bush monkey flower. Also found were sour clover, golden yarrow, bur clover and tree tobacco. Slender bedstraw, canyon sunflower, western wallflower, snake root, Santa Barbara locoweed and prickly sow thistle concludes the yellowish group.

        Second most common were the whitish group which included morning glory, Calif. everlasting,  horehound, poison oak, and mule fat. Two-tone everlasting, Calif. buckwheat, cliff aster, bigpod ceanothus, wild blackberry, eucrypta, and popcorn flower rounds out this group.

        In the purple/blue category we found black sage, redstem filaree, purple night shade, rigid hedge nettle, greenbark ceanothus, blue dick, blue-eyed grass, and wishbone bush. Red/pink was represented by coast  paint brush, wild sweetpea, and scarlet pimpernel.

        Other sightings were rip-gut brome, red brome, Calif. walnut, slender oats, golden top, arroyo willow and wild oats.

        There was plenty of water flowing in the creeks and at least three waterfalls were on display. The trail was in good condition with only a couple of muddy sections. The ticks seem to be as plentiful as they were last year, so don't spare the deet.  (RWM)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Circle X Ranch

Sandstone Peak Trail

  Date: 3/31/06



        At the lower elevations near the trailhead things look similar to a few weeks ago: few flowers, both in term of species count and quantity of individuals. However, moving up to higher elevations we begin to encounter large numbers of very heavily laden hairy-leaved ceanothus and a good number of prickly phlox. The deep blue and hot pink of these two flowers provide the perfect counterpoint. There was one short section of the trail which also included an abundance of the white blossoms of the hoary-leaved ceanothus that struck me as being as beautiful as any wildflower display I have ever seen. It wasn't just the unusually heavy blossom load, but rather the whole aspect taken together. It felt almost as if a skilled artist had arranged the dramatic colors to produce a work of art. Last year was a banner year for flowers in general, but only average for the ceanothus. This year the ceanothus have been spectacular and worth a hike in their own right (perhaps some compensation for the otherwise poor flower showing we’ve had so far this year.)

        Other notable sightings included purple nightshade, several black sage bushes beginning to bloom, golden yarrow, and good numbers of another favorite, the Eastwood manzanita, near the top of the trail. Don't forget to look for the smaller flowers like the delicate California saxifrage along the talus slopes just below the highpoint of the ascending trail. A few weeks ago it looked like the wild cucumbers were beginning to dry up but they are in full bloom again, thanks perhaps to the recent rains. There are still some shooting stars about and even a few chaparral currents. So don't let the rather poor flower condition near the bottom of the trail stop you, its much better farther up out of sight.

        So how to rate this trail? It doesn’t seem quite fair to rate it too high based on the presence of just a few of really stand-out species, but then, flower watching has always been a rather subjective sport. If you love the “California Lilac” as much as I do, then perhaps even “Excellent” is justified. However, cooler heads would point out that on the basis of the variety of flowers in bloom this is still a rather poor showing. You’ll have to decide for yourself.  (TV)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair to Very Good


Topanga State Park

Los Liones Trail

  Date: 3/30/06



        Trailhead at the end of Los Liones St. off Sunset Blvd., just in from PCH.

        This trail is just starting to come into bloom.  Elderberry flowers, deerweed and California everlasting are visible from the trailhead.  Hiking a little ways brings you to canyon sunflower, morning glory, purple and white nightshade, wild cucumber, sticky monkey flower, bush sunflower and cliff aster.  This is a trail that is known for phacelia.  Not much yet but we did see some parry's and big flower phacelia..  (DS)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Malibu Creek State Park

Reagan Meadows

  Date: 3/23/06



        This is a lovely hike and one where you are not likely to encounter many other people.  Park in the gravel lot at the southeast corner of Mulholland and Cornell and walk up the paved driveway to the   park buildings.  Beyond the buildings the trail is obvious.  Soon the trail forks and you can choose the left and the meadow first or right and the woods, you can loop back the other way.  Either choice is perfumed with the scent of ceanothus.  I took the meadow trail first.  There are brambles of golden current and little yellow violets peeping out at the edge of the trail.  There is common fiddleneck, miner's lettuce, chaparral current, and, of course the ceanothus.  Curving uphill to the right at the end of the meadow you can return through the woods.  Here you find western wallflower, baby blue eyes, fiesta flower, larkspur and Chinese houses.  (DS)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair


Topanga State Park

Dead Horse & Musch trails

  Date: 3/22/06



        Dead Horse Trail to Musch trail and return to Dead Horse on the fire road.

        The recent rains are paying off in flowers.  Things are really starting to bloom.  The Dead Horse Trail is riparian at the beginning and then goes to chaparral.  In the riparian area there is blooming chamise, greenbark ceanothus, canyon sunflower, hummingbird sage and manzanita.  Above the footbridge there are several dozen peonies in bloom, they must have waited for the rain.  In the chaparral area there are fuchsia flowering gooseberry and vervain.  In the meadow before the trail meets the Musch Trail there are buttercups and blue eyed grass.  Going up the Musch Trail there is sticky monkey flower, purple nightshade, California buckwheat, California everlasting, wild morning glory and golden yarrow.  The most notable plant in bloom is notable penstemon which is just gorgeous and there is quite a bit of it.  There are also some lovely tree poppies.  Coming down the fire road to the Trippet Ranch parking lot there are still some prickly phlox hanging on.  (DS)


Naturalist's rating:  Good


Cold Creek Preserve

Stunt High Trail

  Date: 3/16/06



        This canyon is a wonderful hike in any season but especially nice in the spring.  The creek is full of water and the deep shade of the canyon bottom is refreshing.  Right at the trail head is some mustard evening primrose.  There are a lot of deep blue ceanothus throughout the canyon.  By the creek there are purple nightshade, California everlasting, wild cucumbers, miner's lettuce, milkmaids and fuchsia flowering gooseberry.  There are bunches of baby blue eyes in every sunlit patch. 

        Going up the hill into the meadow there are golden yarrow, lupine, popcorn flower, common fiddleneck, sweet peas, fiesta flowers, blue dicks and blue eyed grass. 

        Continuing into the chaparral there is Eastwood manzanita and the beautiful flowering ash trees dripping with creamy yellow blossoms.  (DS)


Naturalist's rating:  Fair



Contact Information:


Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area


401 West Hillcrest Drive
Thousand Oaks, CA 91360




Thank you


for your contributions:


Burt Elliot
Dorothy Steinicke
Greg Sweel
Jack Gillooly
Judy Joy Lively
Kathy Jonokuchi
Ken Low
Lynne Haigh
Michael Charters
Matt Friedman
Robert W. Maughmer
Ralph Waycott
Sheila Braden
Tony Valois

If you would like to contribute to the wildflower report:




or phone Tony at 310-457-6408