Logo
The Pine Ridge Association at Henry W. Coe State Park

Lakes and Ponds

Divider

Map with Lakes & Ponds Conditions

Available water could be a flowing spring oasis, a mud hole, or a stagnant pool. Don't rely on a single observation about water availability; consider alternate water sources as a backup. Take into consideration the timeliness of the observation. Consider recent weather conditions. Would water conditions be improving (due to rainfall) or getting worse (during hot weather) since the last reported observation? Water conditions can change quickly.

Interactive Map

Many of the smaller ponds can dry up quickly.

By early summer many of the smaller ponds can already be dry.

On long hikes, be sure to take plenty of water.

On warm days, take more water than you think you'll need.

Consider recent weather conditions.

Don't rely on one observation about water availability.

Check with park staff for the latest information.

Consider alternate water sources as a backup.

Purify all backcountry water that you intend to consume. Even when purified, consume at your own risk.

Even when purified, consume at your own risk.

Bury human waste and wash dishes at least 100 feet from streams, lakes, and springs.

Water observations are collected by park staff, park volunteers and park visitors.

The "(C##)" following the name is the DPR identifier code. The letter stands for the creek drainage the feature is in; C=Coyote, P=Pacheco, O=Orestimba and CE=Cedar.

Dates are highlighted if information is more than 90 days old.

For more information see Water Resources in Coe Park.

Have an update on water resources for us?

Send an email with details to: water-reports@coepark.net. If including a photo/photo link please include a release statement if you'd like the photo to be posted here.

phonemap-markerchevron-downmenu-circlecross-circle