• Horseback riders at Tolay Lake 1900

    Explore Sonoma County's largest park, now open daily 

  • Spring Lake runners with fall foliage 1900

    Enjoy the colors of fall 

  • Stillwater Cove trail 1900

    Hike in the shade of coastal redwoods

  • Two children taking a nature walk at Spring Lake 1900

    Connect with nature on a family hike

  • Gualala Point Regional Park whale watchers 1900

    Discover the Sonoma Coast

Girl camping with mother

Give the Gift of Parks

Holiday-themed parks memberships are available for purchase online now through Dec. 7 and at our retail partners from Thanksgiving weekend through New Year's.

Give a parks membership

Spring Lake family canoeing

Ballot Measure for Regional, City Parks

Sonoma County voters on Nov. 6 approved a dedicated source of funding for regional and city parks. Measure M, a 1/8-cent sales tax for parks, was supported by 70 percent of voters.

Learn more

Tolay sunrise on East Ridge

Tolay Lake Regional Park is Open Daily

Sonoma County's largest park is now open from 7 a.m. to sunset every day. Plan a visit to this unique, 3,400-acre park southeast of Petaluma. 

Learn more

Boys riding bikes along trail

Your Guide to Winter Fun

Download our winter activities guide and join dozens of outings - trail running, birding, history hikes, coastal crabbing, and a family bike day.

Get your activities guide

  • When: December 15, 2018 from 10:00 AM 2:00 PM

    Maddux Ranch Regional Park - Larkfield Community Garden
    It’s fun to get your hands dirty and tend the earth! Bring your family and friends to build healthy community together at our workdays. The third Saturday of each month we focus on biodynamic gardening.

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Latest News

  • Published on November 1, 2018

    Tolay Lake Regional Park offers more than 11 miles of trails, including an extension of the West Ridge Trail that leads to a portion of the park that’s been largely inaccessible until now. 

  • Published on December 1, 2018

    They’re coming! They’re here! No, it’s not the zombie apocalypse. This threat is from invasive plant and animal species that have wormed their way into Sonoma County despite best efforts to stop them.