Zuni Campground 34°30’34”N 118°27’12”W Elevation 1811′

Main Campground Individual Tent Site Topographic Map of Area
(Click to enlarge for printing)

Location: Angeles National Forest

Access: From Interstate 5 in Valencia, exit Magic Mt. Parkway. Drive east to Valencia Blvd., turn left (north) and drive approx. 2 miles to Bouquet Canyon Rd. Turn north on Bouquet Can. Rd. and drive about 7 miles to the campground.

Facilities: 10 sites. Restrooms, picnic tables, fishing, fire pits, no water. NOTE: Bouquet Canyon has an abundance of poison oak along the stream; hikers, picnickers and those fishing please be aware of this situation.

Season: May through December.

Fees: Adventure Pass required.

Nearby Hiking Trails: A trail heads northeast from the water tower at the nearby Texas Canyon Fire Control Station.

Nearby 4X4 Trails: None within campground.

Managing Agency: National Forest Service. Call (661) 296-9710 for current conditions and additional information.

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Applewhite Campground

Latitude: 34°15’37”N 117°29’39”W Elevation 3345′

AppleWhite Campground Typical Camping Space Topographic Map of Area
(Click to enlarge for printing)


Location: San Bernardino Nat’l Forest

Access: From the I-15 in Fontana, exit at Sierra Avenue. Go northwest 7.5 miles.

Facilities: 41 sites, all with tables and grills. Restrooms, water.

Season: Open year round.

Fees: $10, first come first serve.

Nearby Hiking Trails: Lyttle Creek is directly across the road from Applewhite.

Nearby 4X4 Trails: Forest road 2N53 heads east into the Blue Cut section of the Cajon Pass.

Managing Agency: US Forest Service.

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The Mojave Road

Name: The Mojave Road (marked as `Old Government Road` on some maps)

General Location: East Mojave Scenic Area

Difficulty: Easy to moderate along most of the road, a few difficult spots especially at western end.

Starts at: 35°06’54″N, 114°46’25″W

Ends at: 35°02’16″N, 116°23’03″W

Elevation Gain: Starts at 1798 ft, Climbs to 5171 ft, then drops to 796 ft.

Comments: You will need extra gas cans for this trip. Take the I-40 east to Needles. Exit north at River Road. Follow River Road about 5.7 miles to Pew Road. Continue north on Pew Road 10.5 miles, crossing into Nevada. At 35°03’04”, 114°40’37”, turn onto the 4WD track. You should be heading northwest following a pole line. After a mile and a half, the road forks. DONT CROSS UNDER THE POLE LINE, TURN RIGHT UNDER THE WIRES.

Continue northwest, over some fun ‘roller coaster’ terrain, curving around the prominent conical hill. Continue northwest following the wash. The wash forks around 35°04’46”, 114°43’48”. Bear right and you will soon pass under some powerlines. Continue up the wash, all the time heading northwest. The road divides and rejoins a couple times until you reach an east-west dirt road at the California/Nevada border at 35°06’54”, 114°46’25”.

This is the actual start of the Mojave Road. Originally a trail used by the Mojave Indians to trade with the coast, The Mojave road became a major freight road in the mid 19th century. You are now travelling in the same tracks as Jebidiah Smith, John Fremont and Kit Carson. The road passes through varied terrain, past old army forts, indian petroglyphs, and other historical points of interest. The road was abandoned when the first railroads pushed through California, and much of the scenary is unchanged from that time. Continue due west.

After about 3.25 miles, you will cross over paved Hwy 95. Continue due west. After about 11 miles, you curve north around a Butte. Just on the other side of this butte is a path headed south. Park and get out, walk the trail to the wash. Examine the Petroglyphs. Back to you car and continue west into the canyon to 35°06’53”, 114°59’07”. Stop again, get out and examine the ruins of Fort Piute. This army outpost guarded the nearby springs. A walk up the canyon will take you to more petroglyphs. Back to you car, you must backtrack 11.1 miles, back around the butte, to the powerline road headed south. Proceed due south about 1.5 miles, turn west again at 35°05’28”, 114°57’19”.

This bypasses the closed section of Mojave Road around Piute Spring. Continue west to 35°05’41”, 115°01’10”, turn northeast for .5 miles, then west again back on the Mojave Road. After another 2.2 miles, you’ll cross a wash with several roads branching off. Consult your topo maps, you should be heading just slightly north of west. Another 7 miles later, you’ll cross a north-south road. A short trip north will take you to Eagle Mountain, a sheltered spot with petroglyphs and a well. Continuing west, you’ll soon cross Ivanpah Road just north of Lanfair. Continue west. After another 8.5 miles, you proceedup a steep hill and enter Watson Wash.

The road swings a bit north, briefly merges with some other trails, then continues west. Your next stop is Government Holes at 35°08’50”, 115°21’32”. From here the road heads northwest into Cedar Canyon. Go down cedar canyon, continue west, eventually intersecting Kelso-Cima Road and the Union Pacific rail tracks. Continue west 5.25 miles to a fork n the road. Take the left fork headed southwest 3 miles to Marl Springs. Now the road heads north, curving west. Keep left at each fork in the road. Continue west toward the lava flows. Just before you reach the volcanos, the road drops into Willow Wash and heads southwest, curving around the lava fields. Continue down Willow wash emerging at Seventeen Mile Point.

From here, the road is straight southwest 9.38 miles to the edge of Soda Lake. Get out and examine the surface. If it is dry, follow the green stakes and proceed with caution. Beware of channels and muddy zones. Once across the lake, continue southwest. There may be deep sand in this area. Around 35°05’32”, 116°10’53” the road turns south. The road has been marked with cairns, keep them on your right. Proceed through more sand and hazzards before the road swings abruptly west again.

You are now heading up the floodplain of the Mojave River. Proceed slighly south of west, until you enter Afton Canyon. Here, the bedrock rises to the surface, forcing the river to run above ground. You will have to ford the river back and forth a few times, following the established trail. Most people exit here, but you can follow the Mojave wash further, turning northwest into Manix Wash and finally intersect with I-15. The original road actually ended at Camp Cady on the banks of the Mojave.

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Outdoor News

Before venturing out, you need to know the latest news about road conditions, campground closures and fire restrictions. Here is a round-up of the current headlines pulled from US Forest Service press releases, the Bureau of Land Management, California Department of Fish and Game, California Department of Forestry, National Park Service and other sources.

HIKER FALLS TO DEATH IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA – January 21
Sacramento Bee
Authorities say a Southern California man apparently has fallen to his death during a mountain hike. Hikers found the body of 60-year-old Dominic Belletti…

HIKER MISSING AFTER SUB-FREEZING NIGHT IN ANGELES NATIONAL FOREST – January 14
San Gabriel Valley Tribune
Following an extensive search, rescuers Sunday found a hypothermic hiker who spent more than 24 hours stranded in the Angeles National Forest north of Azusa, including a night…

BLM DESERT ADVISORY COUNCIL TO MEET IN BARSTOW – January 9
Bureau of Land Management press release
The next field trip and meeting of the Bureau of Land Management’s (BLM) California Desert Advisory Council (DAC) will be held Feb. 8 and 9 in Barstow. The council will participate in a field tour of nearby BLM-managed public lands on Friday, Feb. 8 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and meet in formal session…

THREE HIKERS RESCUED AT ISLIP SADDLE – January 6
Patch.com
Montrose Search and Rescue and Air 5 rescued three hikers who fell 300 feet down an ice shute at Islip Saddle (near where Angeles Crest Highway and Highway 39 meet) Saturday, according to Lieutenant Angela Shepherd of the Crescenta

LAKE CLOSED TILL MARCH AFTER VISITORS FALL THROUGH ICE – Friday, January 04
The Republic
WRIGHTWOOD, California — Angeles National Forest officials have closed Jackson Lake in the San Gabriel Mountains following a Dec. 25 incident in which visitors playing on its partially frozen surface fell through the ice. The lake was closed…

SILVERWOOD LAKE: ELDERLY HIKER HURT DURING NIGHTTIME ACCIDENT – January 03
Press-Enterprise
Based on a global positioning system’s plot of the cellphone call, sheriff’s and fire department personnel began rescue efforts at Rio Baranca Valle Campground, west of Highway 138 and Cleghorn Road. The victim was found about two miles away, between …

INJURED HIKER AIRLIFTED TO SAFETY NEAR IDYLLWILD – January 02
Southwest Riverside News Network
Firefighters sent a helicopter today to rescue a hiker who fell about 30 feet over an embankment in the Idyllwild area, a county fire department spokeswoman said. Firefighters sent a helicopter today to rescue a hiker who fell about 30 feet over an …

HIKER, DOGS RESCUED FROM SNOWY PEAK IN LA COUNTY – December 31
Sacramento Bee
LOS ANGELES — Los Angeles County sheriff’s rescuers say they’ve saved a man and his two dogs from spending a freezing night at the snowy summit of Mount Baden-Powell in the Angeles National Forest. Sheriff’s commander John Johnston says the …

IDYLLWILD: HIKER IS RESCUED IN MOUNTAINS – December 26
Press-Enterprise
Members of the Riverside County Mountain Rescue Unit, a Riverside County sheriff’s helicopter and Cal Fire rescuers were called to the Devil’s Slide Trailhead in Idyllwild to search for him. He was found at 4:12 p.m. Tuesday. The man was “cold and wet …

NATIONAL FOREST AREA CLOSURES TO PROTECT NESTING GOLDEN EAGLES – December 19
Nat’l Forest Service Press Release
The Cleveland National Forest has been working hard to ensure that raptors and their habitat across the Forest are proactively managed. As of December 15, Golden Eagle closures are in effect for Glencliff and Gower Mountain on the Forest…

FIRE DANGER LEVEL LOWERED FOR THE ANGELES NATIONAL FOREST – December 18
Nat’l Forest Service Press Release
ARCADIA, Calif. – Effective today Dec. 17, fire restrictions on the Angeles National Forest will be downgraded from “Very High” (Level IV) to “Moderate” (Level II). The change is a result of recent rain, cooler temperatures and higher RH levels throughout the southland…

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Field Guide to Reptiles of Southern California

Banded Rock Lizard (Petrosaurus mearnsi)

General Distribution

The banded rock lizard is restricted to the eastern slopes, canyons and rock-dominated desert flats of eastern San Diego and central Riverside cos., ranging up to 1050 m (3500 ft). It is most common in desert wash, palm oasis, and barren habitats. It prefers rock outcrops, boulder piles and canyon walls and is rarely found on the ground. No information is available on abundance, but it is possible to see several individuals in an area of less than 0.25 ha (0.63 ac) near Palm Springs. This species is active from mid-March until late summer (Stebbins 1954, Hain 1965, MacKay 1972).

Habitat Requirements

This lizard lives almost exclusively on rock outcrops, boulder piles and canyon walls where it takes shelter under rocks, in cracks and crevices (Stebbins 1954, Hain 1965). This species occupies arid and semiarid habitats in the foothills and canyons along the western margin of the Colorado Desert. It is most frequently encountered in habitats dominated by rocks and canyon walls. This lizard moves about on the vertical and under surfaces of rocks, foraging with great agility.

Reproduction

Courtship begins shortly after emergence in early spring. Eggs are laid in June and July. Clutches range from 2-5 and average 3 eggs (Stebbins 1954, Hain 1965).

Daily/Seasonal Activity

These are diurnal lizards that shuttle between sun and shade and are active all day even in hot weather. They usually become active by mid-March and remain active until the end of summer. In some years, late summer rains result in a period of fall activity (Stebbins 1954, Hain 1965, MacKay 1972). These lizards are not known to migrate.

Diet and Foraging

This lizard eats beetles, ants, bees, hemipterans, homopterans, flies, spiders and the buds of some plants (Stebbins 1954).

Territoriality/Home Range

Home ranges were 85 m2 (930 ft2) for males and 40 m2 (440 ft2) for females in Deep Canyon, Riverside Co. (Carpenter 1962, Hain 1965, MacKay 1972, 1975). Male banded rock lizards defend territories but tolerate subadult males; females defend territories against other females (Carpenter 1962, Hain 1965).

Predator-Prey Relations

Few potential predators could pursue this lizard over the surfaces it normally traverses. The young may be taken by Crotaphytus and avian predators.

Literature Cited

Carpenter, C. C. 1962. A comparison of pattern os display of Urosaurus, Uta and Streptosaurus. Herpetologica 18:145-152.
Hain, M. L. 1965. Ecology of the lizard Uta mearnsi in a desert canyon. Copeia 1965: 78-81.
MacKay, W. P. 1972. Home range behavior of the banded rock lizard, Petrosaurus mearnsi. M. S. Thesis, California State Coll., Fullerton.
MacKay, W. P. 1975. The home range of the banded rock lizard Petrosaurus mearnsi (Iguanidae) Southwest. Nat. 20:113-120.
Stebbins, R. C. 1954. Amphibians and reptiles of western North America. McGraw-Hill, New York. 536pp.

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Tamarisk Grove Campground

Altitudes (33°08’18”N 116°22’30”W Elevation 1411′)

 

Visitor Center
Visitor Center
Campground facilities
Campground facilities
Topographic Map of Area (Click to enlarge for printing)
Topographic Map of Area
(Click to enlarge for printing)

Location: Anza Borrego Desert State Park

Access: Intersection of Hwy 78 and S-3.

Facilities: 27 sites w/ firerings, ramada and picnic tables. Toilets, pay showers.

Season: Open year round.

Fees: May 16-Sept 14 (non-peak season) $10, Sept 15-May 15 $13.

Nearby Hiking Trails: Cactus Loop Trail is an easy, 1 mile trail with great views of San Felipe Wash.

Nearby 4X4 Trails: Dozens of short trails leading into mountain washes.

Managing Agency: California State Park.

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Offroad Driving and OHV Areas

Upper Lytle Creek Trail to Stockton Flat – 3N31

Access: Take the 15 freeway north, exit Sierra Avenue just before Cajon Pass. Follow theis pave road up Lytle Creek, past the Applewhite Campground. Watch on your right for Sheep Crek Road ( just past the campground, and across the street from the picnic area). Follow this easy dirt road about 1 mile to the start of 3N31 on your left. The trail ends at ‘Yellow Post Site 9;, one of several remote campsites at Stockton Flat.

Lytle Creek Trail
Lytle Creek Trail

Total Distance: 11.7 miles
Elevation GAin/Loss: Low pint: 3418 feet, High point: 6046 feet
Start at : 34.26135 N, 117.49891 W, 3418 feet
Ends at: 34.29694 N, 117.59639 W,b5870 feet

Comments:

This trail winds along the ridge that separates Lytle Canyon from Lone Pine Canyon. If you’re a geology buff, you’ll get a kick of the great views down into the Cajon Pass, the San Andreas Fault and the in-face bluffs. 5 ‘Yellow Post’ campsites are located in Stockton Flat. Each site has a fire ring and room for 1-3 vehicles and tents. US forest Services rates this trail as easy.

Preview this trail before you hike (or bike, ski, drive, whatever…)!

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Freshwater Fishing

The rivers, lakes and streams of southern California offer some great fishing opportunities. If you have a favorite fishing spot that is not listed here, send email to postmaster@socalcamping.com.

 

Lakes / Reservoirs Anglers Lake Big Bear Lake
Lake Castaic Diamond Valley
Green Valley Lake Gregory Lake
Irvine Lake Jess Ranch
Laguna Niguel Lake Little Rock Res.
Lake Piru Mojave Narrows
Murray Lake Puddingstone Res.
Pyramid Lake Rancho Jurupa
Santa Ana River Lakes Barret Lake
Chollas Lake Corona Lake
Lake Cuyamaca Dixon Lake
Lake Elsinore Lake Hemet
Lake Henshaw Lake Hodges
Miramar Res. Otay Res.
Lake Perris Lake Poway
Salton Sea Lake San Vicente
Lake Silverwood Lake Skinner
Sweetwater Res. Wohlford Res.
Rivers / Streams All American Canal Big Rock Creek
Big Tujunga Creek Boquet Canyon Creek
Cleghorn Creek Colorado River
Fullermill Creek Little Rock Creek
Lytle Creek Mill Creek
Piru Creek San Gabriel River
San Jacinto River San Luis Rey Creek
Santa Ana River

 

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Places to GO, Things to DO, People to SEE

Palm Canyon Campground ( 33°16’10”N   116°26’00”W   Elevation 820′ )

Thats why they call it Palm Canyon
Thats why they call it Palm Canyon
Looking down from the cliffs above
Looking down from the cliffs above
Topographic map of area Click to enlarge for printing.
Topographic map of area
Click to enlarge for printing.

Access:                            Intersection of Hwy 78 and S-3.
Facilities:                        107 sites w/ firerings and picnic tables.
Season:                           Open year round.
Fees:                               May 16-Sept 14 (non-peak season) $20, Sept 15-May 15 $25.
Nearby Hiking Trails:   Palm Canyon Trail runs west 1.3 miles into the palm oasis.
Nearby 4×4 Trails:         Dozens of short trails leading into mountain washes.

Comments:

A *massive* flash flood ripped through this campground in September 2004. About 1/3 of the palms shown in the photos above are now strewn about in the lower portion of the wash. Most of the RV hookups and shade ramadas were destroyed. The campground is cleaned up and re-opened, but call ahead to determine what facilities are currently available.

Current Weather:   Click here for the current ‘pointcast’ for this spot. (‘Pops up’ in a new window)
Managing Agency:  California State Park

This information is generally reliable, but not guarranteed. Use this information at your own risk. All outdoor information and conditions are subject to change without notice. Whenever possible, call the managing agency for a current update.

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Recreational Target Shooting

By far, one of the most frequently asked questions is “where can I go to target shoot in southern California?” The answers are constantly changing: an area that was open yesterday may be closed today, and vice-versa. Listed below is a general guide to open shooting areas on public lands, but ALWAYS call ahead to see if shooting is currently permitted.

By far, one of the most frequently asked questions is “where can I go to target shoot in southern California?” The answers are constantly changing: an area that was open yesterday may be closed today, and vice-versa. Listed below is a general guide to open shooting areas on public lands, but ALWAYS call ahead to see if shooting is currently permitted.

Angeles National Forest

Two concessionaire-operated shooting areas are located within the Angeles National Forest. These are fee areas under Special Use Permit with the Forest Service, and are the only designated shooting areas within the Angeles National Forest.

A Place to Shoot is located 11 miles north of Saugus, CA, 8 miles north off of Copper Hill Rd., at 33951 San Francisquito Canyon Road. “A Place to Shoot” offers several ranges – from pistol to high-power rifle. This shooting area is operated by concessionaire, and eye and ear protection is required for all entering the Range. Open Thursday through Monday. Closed Tuesday and Wednesday. Call (661) 296-5552 for hours of operation and fee information. See their web site at www.aplacetoshoot.net

Burro Canyon Shooting Park is located one mile east of the junction of Highway 39 and the East Fork Road, north of the city of Azusa, CA and Interstate 210. Open Thursday through Monday. No alcoholic beverages, tracer or steel core ammunition is allowed. Call (626) 910-1344 for hours of operation and fee information.

Cleveland National Forest

The Cleveland National Forest also has two designated shooting areas:

Orosco Shooting Area The Palomar Ranger District of the Cleveland National Forest is maintaining the closure of the Orosco Ridge Recreational Target Shooting Area for an indefinite amount of time due to public safety concerns. Discharging a firearm, air rifle, or gas gun in the Orosco Ridge Target Shooting area for any purpose is prohibited during this temporary closure. However, public access and general recreational uses are allowed.
Palomar Divide Road Open Area  Portions of the Palomar Divide road remain open to recreational shooting. From the beginning of the forest boundary on Palomar Divide Road (9S07) which is located near mile marker 42 on Highway 79 up to the junction of Oak Grove Road (9S09) and Palomar Divide Road (9S07) (in Section 25, Township 9 South, Range 1 East near high point lookout) remains open to recreational shooting. The Forest will continue to monitor the use in this area. [NOTE This area is temporarily closed as of May 2004. The USFS has proposed a permanent shooting closure for this area] Palomar Ranger District, 1634 Black Canyon Road, Ramona, CA 92065 – (760) 788-0250 for the current combination and additional information on recreational shooting locations on the District.

San Bernardino National Forest

The San Bernardino National Forest developed a Forest-wide shooting plan in 1999 that allows people to enjoy recreational shooting. In the San Bernardino National Forest people can only shoot in designated and signed areas and only at certain times, due to fire danger rating. Contact your local Ranger Station to confirm the status of a shooting area. Target Shooting areas are often closed due to fire restrictions, road conditions, and/or other safety issues. Adventure Passes may be required. If an area is open, then the activity level will dictate terms and conditions in which shooting can occur such as the length of day or hours of operation. Activity Levels can be obtained by calling your local ranger station or through the automatic system (909) 382-2600 (select option 8, then option 5, then option 2).

Designated, signed areas are listed below:

Forest Road 1N09 East of Highway 330
The Forest Road that leads to this remote fourteen site target shooting area is approximately one half mile from the City Creek Ranger Station on Highway 330. An Adventure Pass is required for all shooting areas on the forest. Because of the risks of starting a fire, only lead-core bullets are permitted. Steel core, armor piercing, or Teflon ammunition is not allowed. Shooters should call the Mill Creek Ranger Station (909-382-2882) for information on the fire activity level for the 1N09 area on the day they plan to target practice. If the Activity Level is at a 1 or 2, shooting is allowed all day. If the Activity Level is 3, shooting is allowed until 1:00 p.m. If the Activity Level is at 4 or 5, no shooting is allowed. Remember to help keep your National Forest clean by removing any target shooting related debris or trash.

Forest Road 3N14 “Big Pines Flats” North of Highway 38
Forest Road 2N02 East of Baldwin Lake Road
Forest Road 5S07 North of Highway 74
Forest Road 2N93 Lighting Gulch, just north of Hwy 38
Lytle Creek Firing Line (909-782-7438) is a developed shooting site offering year-round target shooting for visitors. This site is often closed, always call ahead.

State and Federal Park system

Generally, there is no recreational shooting (or even possession of firearms) allowed in the California State park system. There’s a surprise, eh? The federal parks (including National Parks, National Landmarks and National Monuments) also prohibit all recreational shooting of any kind. The Mojave National Preserve, operated by the National Park Service, allows upland bird hunting (in season – Call for details).

Bureau of Land Management Public Lands

Bureau of Land Management California policy is to allow the use of firearms on public lands, as provided for in state law, and to cooperate with state authorities in the enforcement of firearms regulations. You must provide your own targets and remove your debris when you leave your site. It is illegal to deface or destroy trees, signs, outbuildings, or other objects on federal lands that are for the public’s enjoyment. CFR 8365.1-5 (a) (1) & (2). Please use paper targets only. Shooting glass objects is prohibited. When you are finished target shooting, please remove all your targets, gun shells, clay pigeons, and any and all items used for your target shooting.

Persons have the permission of the Bureau of Land Management to possess and use firearms, including lawfully registered assault weapons, on BLM-administered public lands, except when prohibited by other applicable laws and regulations. Proper Access to public lands must be through public roads. Safe and prudent actions should be followed at all times, (for example shooting with a berm). As you know, the BLM is a multi-use agency, so please be aware of the other public land visitors who may be utilizing the same areas for other recreational uses, i.e., camping, hiking, biking, and rock-hounding. If you have specific questions on areas that may be appropriate for hunting or shooting, you are encouraged to contact the BLM Field Office having jurisdiction over the area.

Public and Private Gun Clubs and RangesMany clubs and ranges are open to the public at reasonable rates. Always call ahead: some ranges may be pistol only, others pistol and rifle, some offer trap and skeet. Many have rental guns available.

A Place To Shoot Saugus

Agoura Hills Target Range Agoura Hills, American Shooting Center, Inc. San Diego, Angeles Shooting Ranges Lake View Terrace,  Apple Valley Gun Club Victorville Arrowhead Fish & Game Club Lake Arrowhead, Big Bear Valley Sportsmans Club Big Bear Lake,  Big Horn Mountain Men, Inc. Rialto Brea Orange County Indoor Shooting Range Brea

Brea Rifle & Pistol Club Wrightwood

Bristow Marksmanship Range Los Angeles

Burbank Muzzleloaders Ojai Burbank Pistol Club Burbank Burbank Rifle & Revolver Club Castaic Burro Canyon Shooting Park Azusa Compton Hunting & Fishing Club Paramount Daves Gun & Archery San Bernardino Desert Marksmen Rifle & Pistol Lancaster Discount Gun Mart & Indoor Range San Diego Dry River Shooters Association, Inc.

Barstow Eubanks Redlands Trap & Skeet Redlands Evan’s Gunsmithing’s Shooters World, Inc. Orange Firing Line Indoor Shooting Northridge Firing Line Indoor Shooting Range Huntington Beach Firing Line Indoor Shooting Ranges Burbank Harbor Pistol Range San Pedro Hi Desert Rod & Gun Club, Inc Yucca Valley Inland Fish and Game Range Highland Insight Shooting Range Artesia International Shootists Institute Mission Hills Iron Sights Shooting Range Oceanside ISA Los Angeles La Puente Firing Range La Puente LAX Firing Range, Inc. Inglewood Magnolia Indoor Range Santee Magnum Range of Rancho Cucamonga Rancho Cucamonga Mike Raahauge Shooting Enterprises Norco Monterey Park Rod & Gun Monterey Park Moore-N-Moore Sporting Clays Newhall Oak Tree Gun Club Newhall Ojai Valley Gun Club Ojai Olympic Shooting Park Chino On Target Indoor Shooting Range Laguna Niguel Palmdale Fin & Feather Club Palmdale Palomar Sportsman`s Club Ramona Pasadena Jr. Rifle Club Arcadia Piru Rifle Range Piru Point Mugu Gun Club

Port Hueneme PROJECT 2000 SHOOTING RANGE El Cajon Redlands Trap & Skeet Range Redlands Riverside Magnum Range Riverside San Bernardino Sheriffs T/S Club Fontana San Diego Shotgun Sports Association San Diego San Gabriel Valley Gun Club Duarte Shooters Paradise of Oxnard, Inc. Oxnard Smokey Valley Muzzle Loaders Duarte South Bay Rod & Gun Club Chula Vista Southern California Sharpshooter Indoor Range Torrance Tehachapi Sportsmans Club Tehachapi The Los Angeles Silhouette Club Lake View Terrace Triple B Clays – Shotgun Sports Park South El Monte Ventura Shooting Range Ventura West End Gun Club Upland Whiteside Manufacturing, Inc. Lancaster Winchester Canyon Gun Club Santa Barbara

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