Tuleyome to host online lecture on Berryessa Snow Mountain National Monument area

The Redbud Trail in the Berryessa Snow Mountain National Monument in Northern California. Photo courtesy of Tuleyome.

LAKE COUNTY, Calif. – Tuleyome’s “Nature & You” lecture series this month will focus on the Berryessa Snow Mountain National Monument.

“Trails and Floats in the Berryessa Snow Mountain National Monument Area” will take place at 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 28, via Zoom: http://tuleyome.org/events/2021-nature-and-you-lecture-trails-and-floats/.

The lecture is free. A $10 donation to Tuleyome is requested, but is not required to participate in this event.

Where do you go around here to hike and float?

The Berryessa Snow Mountain National Monument is in the mountains on the west side of Yolo County and north.

This huge area has many beautiful and seldom-hiked trails as well as places to put in a boat or raft. No one knows them better than Tuleyome founder and Mr YoloHiker himself, Andrew Fulks. If you like to (or would like to) get out in the local mountains, don’t miss this lecture.

To participate, you must register on the event page from http://tuleyome.org/events/ (be sure to include your email address) and download Zoom. (There is no need to create an account.) After registering, participants will be sent an email with login information. Attendees will be able to ask questions via Zoom’s chat feature.

This lecture is part of the free monthly “Nature and You” lecture series sponsored by Tuleyome, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit conservation organization based in Woodland.

The word “Tuleyome” (pronounced too-lee-OME-ee) is a Lake Miwok Indian word that means “deep home place.” The term “deep home place” exemplifies our deep connection to our environment, our communities and our regional public lands.

Disclaimer: The views expressed by the speaker are his/her own and do not necessarily reflect the views, perspectives or policies of Tuleyome.

Tuleyome is a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization that engages in advocacy and active stewardship with diverse communities to conserve, enhance, restore, and enjoy the lands in the region.