Riverfront park featuring walking, jogging & biking paths plus a playground & basketball courts, grassy areas, picnic tables with access to the Los Angeles River.
The project is along both banks of the Tujunga Wash, from Vanowen Street to Oxnard Street. The project will create a naturalized meandering stream course along the west channel bank; add pathways for walking and biking along either side of Tujunga Wash; and incorporate rest area amenities, interpretive signage, and appurtenant structures. The naturalized stream course will accept low flows diverted from the Tujunga Wash and meander throughout the 6,000-foot project reach. Downstream flows will outfall back into Tujunga Wash. The east side of the channel will consist of various greenway improvements including a bike path, walkway, landscaping, and other amenities.
There’s something for everyone at Malibu Lagoon State Beach: scenic trails, historic museums, salt water fishing at the pier and wildlife viewing. For water enthusiasts you’ll find some of the best waves at the world famous Surfrider Beach. Come low tide to explore tide pools or anytime for swimming, snorkeling, scuba diving and boating.
A leisure two-mile loop trail will take you around the lagoon, through tide pools and on to Malibu Pier. At the pier you’ll find beach equipment rentals, harbor tours, restaurants and a surf museum. Grab a bite at the pier or picnic on the beach. On the way back visit the Malibu Lagoon Museum or check out guided tours of the historic Adamson House.
Grant funding was provided for the pier and the newly restored lagoon. In addition, the City of Malibu completed a Stormwater project in 2011 to protect Santa Monica Bay from hazardous material spills and pollution.
Acquisition of, and improvements to, park land in the area known as the Santa Clarita Woodlands, which encompasses about 8,000 acres west of Highway 5 in the Santa Clarita area. Priority acquisitions to include East, Rice, Learning, Wiley and Towsley Canyons. Improvements may include provision of reasonable public access and the development of, or improvement to, passive and active recreation facilities.
Improvements at the Bonnie Cove entrance included a new graded parking area on the east and west sides, construction of approximately 675-foot multi-use trail on the west side of the entrance, relocation of a trailhead sign to the east side of the entrance, new rock walls and the planting of drought tolerant plants in front of the rock walls. Improvements on the Mauna Loa side of the Toyon Trail included relocation of the trailhead, installation of a 60-foot pipe to control erosion, construction of a 60-foot long retaining wall at the trail entrance to stabilize a large oak tree and the planting of drought-tolerant plants on the hillside. Improvements at the Elderberry Trail included relocation of the trail head, new rock walls and the planting of drought tolerant plants.