Park officials on Thursday released a plan that will create parking space off road and out of view that's safer for visitors, enhances their experience and protects nature. The plan that's focused on the Tuolumne River also removes unofficial foot trails through meadows and replaces campsites.
Kathleen Morse, a chief planner for Yosemite National Park, says the wide-reaching project has been under discussion since 2005 and will cost about $55 million.
The work will be done the next 10 to 15 years.
In February, park officials released the Merced River plan that caps the number of visitors, adds campsites and regulates bicycle rentals.
The agency that maintains Sacramento's sewer pipeline is urging people to stop flushing so-called flushable wipes down the toilet.
The California Energy Commission says increasing the efficiency of computers and computer monitors can save state consumers millions of dollars a year in energy costs.
As the California drought wears on, it might seem like more creative solutions are in order. But it might not yet be time for drastic measures.
California lawmakers are weighing in on the illegal sale of ivory. A bill that passed an Assembly committee today that would tighten restrictions on ivory sales in the state.
California Democratic lawmakers have made combating climate change one of their environmental legislative priorities, but dozens of other environmental bills may garner equal attention.