California - Sequoia National Park
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California - Sequoia National Park
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The best campervan rentals near Sequoia National Park, CA

With breathtaking landscapes that show the majesty and biodiversity of the soaring mountains, deep canyons, rocky foothills, and the largest trees on the planet, a campervan rental is a perfect way to experience all that Sequoia National Park offers visitors.

The park is famously known for its huge sequoia trees, notably the General Sherman Tree dominating its forest of giants. It also has the underground Crystal Cave that features streams and impressive rock formations. Offering sweeping and dramatic views of the park, Moro Rock is a granite dome that is a popular hiking destination. Many visitors enjoy driving through the Tunnel Tree, a toppled tree that was cut out to accommodate the road.

The park has everything from short, paved trails to all-day hikes. The best way to experience the sights, sounds, and smells of the park is on foot. There are 5 hiking trail areas and each has a collection of hikes available. Foothills Day Hikes are open year-round and include Marble Falls Trail, Garfield Grove Trail, and LadyBug Trail. Giant Forest & Lodgepole Day Hikes include General Sherman Tree, Moro Rock, Tokopah Falls. 

Go climb a rock, a granite rock dome! With several granite domes within the boundaries of Sequoia National Park like Moro Rock, Little Baldy, Big Baldy, Beetle Rock, and Sunset Rock, there are spectacular views just waiting for you at the top. Moro Rock is the largest dome in the park and it impressively looms over the entrance thousands of feet above the road below. 

Sequoia National Park Fun Facts

Giant sequoias are among the world’s largest and oldest living things.  In order to protect the groves of these giant trees, the park was established in 1890.

Sequoia National Park covers a land area of 631 square miles.

General Sherman is known as the largest tree in the park and is thought to be 2,300 to 2,700 years old.

Located in the center of the park, Moro Rock is a granite dome rock formation with a stairway designed by the National Park Service and built in the 1930s.

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