Redwoods, Coast &
Sausalito Tour

Small groups.  Big sights.


This tour is a chance to experience all that northern California has to offer – giant redwoods, a stunning coastline, a small beach town, and wonderful views of San Francisco.

We begin the day at Muir Woods, where you will walk among the oldest and largest trees on the planet. The park has 1500 year old, 300-foot Redwoods beauties that offer an awe-inspiring stroll through one of the most unique forests in Northern California.

We will drive up the breathtaking coast to a small beach town where we will purchase lunch and purchase lunch weather permitting, go picnic at the beach.

The day ends in Sausalito — a lovely town on the San Francisco Bay with magical views of the city. Then, you can decide if you want to return with us or take a 30-minute ferry ride back to San Francisco’s Fisherman’s Wharf.

This tour does not include lunch or the optional ferry.

Tour Schedule

7:30 – 8:15Pick up from your San Francisco hotel
8:30Drive across the Golden Gate Bridge to Muir Woods National Monument
9:00 – 10:30Explore magical Muir Redwoods
10:30 – 1:30Drive up the coast to Stinson Beach for lunch
1:30Drive to Sausalito
2:30 – 3:30Arrive in Sausalito with the option to stay and return to San Francisco on your own
4:00Arrive in San Francisco and your hotel

*Tour times are approximate

Tour Pricing

AdultsChildren (under 12)
Tour Price$119$109

*PRICE INCLUDES ADMISSION TO THE PARK (unlike other tour companies).

Multiple Tour Discounts

Just book your first tour and your discount code will be sent in the confirmation email. It’s that easy.

Muir Woods National Monument

The Giant Coastal Redwoods trees can be found only in a narrow, cool coastal belt from Monterey to the Oregon border.

Just north of the Golden Gate Bridge is one of the great preserved forests of of these amazing trees. They are 400 to 800 years old and their height is up to 250 feet. The one-mile trail is very flat and loops through the grove. The National Monument was established in 1908 and was placed on the National Register of Historic Places one hundred years later, in 2008.