Is Humboldt County open for visitors?
With over 110 miles of pristine beaches, endless trails through ancient redwood forests, lagoons and rivers perfect for kayaking, swimming, and fishing, and no crowds, Humboldt County is the perfect destination. We are open to visitors in accordance with the CDC, State and County Guidelines.
Does Humboldt County have travel restrictions?
For more than two months in Humboldt County and across the State of California, only essential travel has been allowed.
Is Humboldt County Open to dine in?
Humboldt Restaurants Are Suddenly Allowed Indoor Dining Again, But for Many Owners the Decision is Tough.
Do we still have to wear masks in Humboldt County?
California’s indoor mask mandate expired on Feb. 15, 2022, for vaccinated individuals. Humboldt County aligned with the state and let its local indoor mask order expire at the same time. For more information, read the Order of the Health Officer of the County of Humboldt Rescinding Local Face Covering Orders.
Do you have to wear a mask in Humboldt County?
Guidance for Facial Coverings For more information, read the Order of the Health Officer of the County of Humboldt Rescinding Local Face Covering Orders. Those who are unvaccinated must still wear masks in all indoor public spaces after Feb. 15.
Does Mendocino County require face masks?
All individuals in Mendocino County must continue to comply with the State of California’s Guidance for the Use of Face Masks issued by the California Department of Public Health (CDPH) on February 28, 2022, available online at (https://www.cdph.ca.gov/Programs/CID/DCDC/Pages/COVID-19/guidance-for-face- coverings.
How Real Is Murder Mountain?
Murder Mountain is a true crime series of six 45-minute episodes examining the dark side of Humboldt County, CA. This is the Northern California location where 60% of the marijuana grown in the US is produced, and earned this nickname due to the fact that a man named Garret Rodriguez, among others, have gone missing.
How did Humboldt County get its name?
In April 1850, the Laura Virginia became the first American ship to enter the bay, the adventurers on board naming it Humboldt after the famous German scientist and explorer, Alexander von Humboldt. Soon fortune seekers flocked to the area by ship and over the mountains.