San Francisco, California
Local Nature Walks
You’re invited! Explore San Francisco nature on our free guided walks. Fresh air, spectacular views, wildflowers, butterfly sightings, and good company are all yours on these fun and educational tours.
Our next walk will be on March 16, 2019 at Candlestick Point State Recreation Area for a “Shorebird Saunter” in collaboration with Sequoia Audubon. RSVP on Eventbrite.
What are Nature in the City's Local Nature Walks?
Come along with us and meet other nature lovers discovering the secrets of San Francisco's natural heritage. We explore beautiful areas where city residents have worked tirelessly—and successfully—to protect and restore local nature and the web of life.
Where are the Local Nature Walks held?
From the peaks of Mount Davidson to the shoreline at Heron’s Head Park, our walks will take us to places where you can find many of the plant and animal species depicted in the Nature in the City map.
Why are Local Nature Walks important?
The mission of Nature in the City is to "Inspire San Francisco to discover local nature". Our walks connect people to the beauty and profound benefits bestowed by nature—including the benefits to our human health and well-being. Feeling stress from your busy life? Talk a nature walk with us!
What is the goal of having Local Nature Walks?
To introduce everyone to places of beauty and to encourage awareness of the diversity of life. It’s up to all of us to protect and conserve our home—the home we share with native wildflowers, plants, trees, butterflies, birds, bees, and the myriad other creatures that depend on these habitats.
How can I take part?
Come along on one or all of our nature explorations! Sign up to receive our newsletter (on the bottom of our page) or join our Facebook page for all the details. RSVPs are kindly requested in the event of last-minute changes or cancellations.
If you are interested in leading a Local Nature Walk in San Francisco, please contact email@example.com.
Nature in the City Map Snapshot
Our walks take place throughout San Francisco because we want to show that even in our dense city, you can find wild nature if you know where to look.