With its pocket parks, bike paths, public art grace the
area, and riverside café, Los Feliz is an excellent place
for experiencing the LA River. This soft-bottom stretch is
popular with walkers, runners, and even dogs and horses.
The 2.6 mile walk features the infamous river cats,
painted by Leo Limón on storm drain outlets, and views of
the downtown skyline.
Read more about "Los Feliz, North Atwater"...
Atwater River Walk is one of the first and largest pocket
parks along the soft-bottom Glendale Narrows. Cottonwood and
sycamore trees planted there in the mid-1990s are getting
nice and tall. This1 mile walk features pocket parks with
native vegetation and even a unique yoga course, as well as
excellent views from bicycle and pedestrian bridges.
Read more about "Atwater Riverwalk"...
This 1.6 mile walk features an excellent soft bottom stretch
of river, historic bridges, mini-parks, native plantings,
and Brett Goldstone's dramatic Water with Rocks Gate.
Read more about "South Atwater Village"...
Whether you’re walking, biking, or rollerblading,
there’s plenty to see along the LA River.
Read more about "Sightseeing"...
Rattlesnake Park opened in 1997. It was created and is
maintained by the state’s Santa Monica Mountains
Conservancy/Mountains Recreation and Conservation Authority
(SMMC/MRCA). It’s an excellent place to begin exploring
the LA River. This 1.6 mile walk features a pocket park with
native trees, plants and benches – and you’ll also see
the magnificent Great Heron Gate sculpture and the historic
Fletcher Drive Bridge. Downstream you’ll find Marsh Park
and Elysian Valley Gateway Park, two small parks in the
string of pocket parks in the Glendale Narrows.
Read more about "Rattlesnake Park, Elysian Valley"...
Read more about "Storm swells the LA River"...
1911 Ed Hunt LAPL
Read more about "Once upon a time"...
From Egret Park, located at the downstream end of the scenic
Glendale Narrows, you can observe the contrast in the river
where the soft bottom ends and miles of concrete begin.
This 3.4 mile walk features seven pocket parks, native
planting, and scenic soft-bottom river. This is one of the
most appealing and natural stretches along the entire river.
Read more about "Egret Park, Elysian Valley "...
From a rescue to a tsunami warning to the arrest of a crew
of rogue canoers, it's been a busy few weeks on our favorite
Read more about "LA River in the news"...
What's the LARCC? It's the Los Angeles River Revitalization
Corporation[[sitetree_link id=39]], a somewhat formal name
for a group of LA River lovers who have joined together to
help promote, protect and reclaim the river that runs
through our fair city. The LARCC is a non-profit corporation
formed in 2009 to help guide the LA River Revitalization
Master Plan[[sitetree_link id=220]] to fruition. A diverse
group of Angelenos, the board members have a passion for the
LA River that lets them see beyond the steep cement walls of
a 52-mile drainage system to the real and vibrant river that
Read more about "Here comes the LARCC"...