Planning A Trip Up The Coast - BMW Luxury Touring Community
 
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post #1 of 22 Old Feb 7th, 2008, 8:33 pm Thread Starter
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Talking Planning A Trip Up The Coast

I am planning a trip in late April to ride from Utah, to San Diego, up highway 1 to Seattle then back home. It is about 3300 miles. I have never driven this route and I am sure there are many of you that have traveled highway 1 many times. Realistic how fast can you go? (I am trying to plan my stops) What things would you tell me NOT to miss and what should I avoid? I have never traveled this area, so any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.

Kevin - "06" Lt (Magnesium Black Graphite)

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post #2 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 12:31 am
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Ontogeny
I am planning a trip in late April to ride from Utah, to San Diego, up highway 1 to Seattle then back home. It is about 3300 miles. I have never driven this route and I am sure there are many of you that have traveled highway 1 many times. Realistic how fast can you go? (I am trying to plan my stops) What things would you tell me NOT to miss and what should I avoid? I have never traveled this area, so any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.
This should help out with the CA roads -

http://www.pashnit.com/motoroads.htm

I've ridden the coast from Seattle to LA (over a few trips) and I can tell you the parts south of San Luis Obispo are much less entertaining than those north. IMHO, if you skipped the coast from San Diego to Santa Barbara you wouldn't relaly be missing anything, other than saying yo urode the entire US Pacific coast, which has some value in the "been there, done that" category.

In CA, The coast highway from San Luis Obispo to Leggett is THE stretch that people from around the world come to ride. It is 550 miles of absolute motorcycling nirvana. The road and the scenery along is enough to justify going up and down this stretch forever (the turnouts on this road alone will give you views and pictures you'll tell your great-grandkids about), but there is some cool stuff to check out. Things I would suggest to see and do along the way -
  • Hearst Castle, just north of Cambria
  • Point Lobos State Park just south of Monterey
  • Pigeon Point Lighthouse 25 miles north of Santa Cruz
  • Alice's Restaurant, up highway 84 off of Highway 1 12 miles south of Half Moon Bay
  • The Golden Gate Bridge (I think you'll find it)
  • Tony's Seafood on Tomales Bay north of San FRancisco (mainly because I love the BBQ'd oysters)
  • The Chandelier tree in Leggett (you can drive your bike through it and take a picture, yes it's that big)
  • The old growwth redwoods along the Avenue of the Giants about 50 miles north of Leggett (You MUST ride through here, get off the bike, and go hug a 300 foot tall, 2000 year old tree)
  • The Lost Coast, north and west of the redwoods
If it was me I would allow 4-5 days to really take in the CA section of the coast. It can be done quicker, but you may be rushing through and miss some of the true neauty of the area. I would allow another 3 days for he Oregon and Washington coastline as there is a lot of beautiful scenery there as well.

Anyway, that's my 2 cents.

David Taylor
San Jose, CA
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post #3 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 1:14 am
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Great Ride!

A great route indeed. I rode a portion last June from LA to Crescent City. It has been years but I have made the SD trip N on Hwy 1, 101 and I-5. The traffic can be monumental from Dana Point to Santa Monica but you will see some very cool cars and people along the way. No hurry here. Once past Santa Monica, Hwy 1 takes you to Oxnard and hwy 101. I would look at a good map and choose the route that interest you. Taking 1 all the way N is a slow ride. If time is not an issue, enjoy. Past Ventura is Rincon Point, one of the classic surf breaks. Long boards and a long break. If the surf is good check it out. Carpenteria is just N and a great little community. Take a left in downtown and head to the beach. A small park and parking a few feet from the beach. Depends on what you are looking to see as to your route N. hwy 101 passes a few small towns but you will make better time. Santa Barbara is a nice detour, again traffic can be rude. N on 1 or 101 is a great ride to Monterey and Santa Cruz. Aquarium in Monterey that is excellent.
Up to San Jose then San Fran over the Golden Gate to hwy 1. The next 17 or so miles will get your attention and get you set for the rest of the trip N.

It's difficult to ride and look at the sites, mainly coast line. Intense. You can cut over to 101 if you watch the map. Can be windy but still an awesome ride, especially if you are not on a schedule.

Probably more info than you needed or asked for but I really enjoyed my adventure. Northern CA. and OR will be the best part of the trip. Enjoy. AAA has great maps with hwy construction notes.

Bill
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post #4 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 8:21 am Thread Starter
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Great suggestions..........thanks for taking the time to respond.......I love this site.

Kevin - "06" Lt (Magnesium Black Graphite)

"A person often meets his destiny on the road he took to avoid it."


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post #5 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 8:43 am
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Beware CHP

Failed to mention California Hiway Patrol. This organization is very good at patrolling the roads. All the good equipment, and several airplanes, make for a speed zone that will stop multiple cars at a time.

For many years CHP did not have radar/laser devices. Have been surprised more than once, look in the rearview mirror and hello CHP.

Construction zones will often have CHP present.......beware....they are the best.


Aloha,
Bill
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post #6 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 9:00 am
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While the road isn't as much fun as CA Hwy 1 there is certainly a lot of fantastic scenery on the Oregon Coast as well. Too many beautiful beaches to mention all of them.

My favorites fun things to do in Oregon are:

Rogue River Jet Boats - Gold Beach, OR.
Very scenic jet boat ride up the Rogue River.

Oregon Dunes - Florence OR
Hike or Tour the dunes in Navy Ducks or
rent the adrenaline machine of your choice; motorcycles, quads or dune buggies then ride the dunes.

Oregon Light Houses
Eight light houses spread all along the coast, each with it's own scenic photo opportunities.

Sea Lion Caves - 11 Miles North of Florence, OR
Something of a tourist trap but worth doing once in your life, IMHO.

Go Fly a Kite - Lincoln City, OR
You will find kite shops all up and down the coast. Lincoln City is known as the "Kite Capitol of the World".

There are tons of souvenir hunting opportunities almost everywhere and many fine art galleries. You probably can't pack much chainsaw sculpture on the scoot but they will certainly ship it for you . We like to stay around the area of Yachats, OR when we vacation on the Oregon Coast. A rather small centrally located artsy community. There are several fine art galleries around just this one small town. This section of the coast is an area where the rugged rocky beaches with tide pools and surf breaking on the rocks gives way to wide open flat sandy beaches. The best of both worlds for the beach comber or sun worshiper. Well sun worshiping opportunies in April might be few and far between .

Whale Watching - Newport, OR
Fishing or whale watching opportunities. The best time for whale watching in the Spring is March 22-29 but there is always a chance to see small pods or singles. You can whale watch from shore (Whale Watching Center) or by tour boat. Lots of fishing charters here as well.

Cheese Please - Tillamook, OR
If you are into cheese then Tillamook is the place. Of course you can buy Tillamook cheese in many supermarkets but until you see curds and whey being processed, it's sort of like watching paint dry, you ain't seen cheese .

Forty Clatsop National Memorial - Astoria, OR
Lot's of historic sites and National/State Parks in this area. If you are into Lewis and Clark and the early history of exploration in the Pacific NW then Astoria is a good place to be. It's a big sailboarding destination too.

I have lived in Washington State most of my life and I can honestly say that it has but one thing to offer that the CA and OR coasts do not provide more and better of. That one thing is solitude. The Washington coast is practically undeveloped by comparison. If you look at Hwy 101 in Washington State you can see it does not run along the ocean. You would need to travel State or local roads to get to the ocean anywhere but at the very Southern end of the coast or way up in the Olympic Peninsula. Not that it isn't beautiful but it will not be ocean scenery for the most part.


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post #7 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 10:03 am
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If you have not done the coast hwy you must do it. Summer time on hwy 1 you will probably avg 30-40 miles an hour if you work it. Hwy 101 moves quite a bit faster. Start your ride at day break to help beat some of the traffic. Dave's list of things to do should be considered a must. I agree you should take at least 4-5 days to see and enjoy it. I usually ride the coast from Frisco north 2 times a year and love it everytime. If you like twisties hwy 36 is a must. You only live once, So do it right!!!

Brian Ley
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post #8 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 11:49 am
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A few thoughts and additions:

Whale watching - the California gray whale migration runs seasonally along the coast. Figure out when and where you and the whales are likely to cross paths to optimize your chances of the best viewing.

Muir Woods National Monument, just north of San Francisco, is worth a stop. The "Forest Moon of Endor" from Star Wars was filmed there. About an hour or two of nice, easy walking paths through a wonderful forest.

Pt. Reyes National Seashore - A fun twisty ride leads to one of the most stunning lighthouse settings in the country. The stairs will give those motorcycle-cramped legs the exercise that they need, too!
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post #9 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 11:53 am
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It is a beautiful ride and well worth doing. As noted, it is a slow ride in many areas. There are long stretches of narrow two lane road with no passing. Combined with the usual slow cars and motorhomes that are too rude to use the periodic turn outs your patience will be tested. Avoid the temptation to cross the double yellow to pass. The CHP frowns on that, not to mention the lack of visibility makes it extremely risky.
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post #10 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 1:00 pm
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I plan on riding a bit of that next month. While my son is on spring break we're going to ride across to the coast on 299, a great ride all by itself, and then down Hwy 1 / 101 to just north of the Bay Area and then back through Napa.

On your ride I would suggest stopping at Cape Blanco State Park, just north of Port Orford, OR. Wonderful views of the northwest coast and a great old light house out on the point.

Also highly recommended is the Samoa Cook House near Eureka, CA. Their website says they're the last operating logging company cook house operating in California. My folks have been there and my brother and his family were there last year. Supposed to be great. I'm planning on stopping there on my trip.

Have fun.

"Don't do anything you'd be embarrassed to explain to the paramedics."

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post #11 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 2:20 pm
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more good info

Plus: the best Taco Bell in the world is On The Beach after you come over Devils slide. It's a good stop before going over the hill to SSF.

Our section of Hwy 1 (Cambria to Leggett) is best done during daylight hours!
This section might even warrant two days. It's entertaining for sure.
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post #12 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 5:44 pm
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I did the section between LA and San Francisco over Christmas. I really enjoy stopping at the The Piedras Blancas rookery, just north of the road to Hearst Castle to see the elephant seals. http://www.elephantseal.org/index.htm
Heads up on the parking lot at the cafe in Big Sur. I had my first drop with my wife on board. The lot sloped a bit more than I thought and the bike balanced for a second on the sidestand with both wheels off the ground before slamming us to the ground. Whoops. Cost me a mirror. : ( It is a beautiful ride. Have fun.

Dale White

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post #13 of 22 Old Feb 8th, 2008, 8:40 pm
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If you have any interest in seeing what Northern California looked like 100 years ago you absolutely MUST visit The Lost Coast. You'll need to camp and be prepared to take an easy half day hike to really find out what it is all about.

If you would enjoy walking along a cliff 1000 feet above the coast, through giant redwood groves with seals barking below you while the fog rolls in - well, you get it.

If you prefer Taco Bell, well, I guess that works too. Just make sure you pack plenty of Chalupas to snack on - cause there ain't no 7-11's nearby.

Absolutely the BEST part of California, period. Visit in September for the best weather. It can be 30 to 40 degrees cooler here than just 20 miles inland, so be prepared for COLD weather. Even in summer.

You'll curse me when you find out you need to drive about 10 miles on a truly miserable steep dirt road to get there. The road is just about impossible to find if you drive past it more than 15 miles per hour. Don't even THINK about it on an LT if it has rained recently.

However, if you don't mind a one hour driving adventure during dry weather you will be treated to an absolute slice of heaven.

You won't want to leave - guaranteed.

http://gorp.away.com/gorp/location/ca/lost_co1.htm


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post #14 of 22 Old Feb 9th, 2008, 8:13 am
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Just off the AP

Better take it slow:

Elephant seals making it past beach fences and onto Highway 1

Monday, February 4, 2008

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(02-04) 10:22 PST San Simeon, Calif. (AP) --


Two-ton-plus elephant seals are lumbering onto coastal Highway 1 near San Simeon.


The seals are sneaking past Piedras Blancas barbed-wire fences erected to protect them during the breeding season and winding up on the busy highway.


Friends of the Elephant Seal docent Ken Cumings is worried, noting, "When a 4,700-pound pickup truck meets a 5,000-pound seal, they both lose."


A motorist struck and killed one of the federally protected mammals in December.


It seems blowing sand builds up along the fence line, making it easier for seals to slip over the top. The California Department of Transportation is planning to repair fences and clear sand away.

Craig Hutchison
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post #15 of 22 Old Feb 9th, 2008, 6:39 pm
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Ontogeny
....Realistic how fast can you go? (I am trying to plan my stops) I have never traveled this area, so any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.
Great route! That would make an awesome ride.

Your speed will be determined by a number of factors, of course. Southern Kalifornia traffic is noteworthy and Mr CHP will be checking your ass, as well.

South of Santa Barbara, the coast is relatively boring. There is a little stretch between Malibu and Oxnard that is not bad, however. I would check some of the inland roads: Angeles Crest Highway; Big Tujunga Canyon Road. These will take you through the Angeles National Forest--and test your riding skills.

Enjoy your trek up the left (literally) coast!

"Those who would give up essential liberty to purchase a little temporary safety, deserve neither liberty nor safety." (Some really OLD friggin' White dude who couldn't have possibly known what he was talking about!) WARNING: Official HATE speech!
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post #16 of 22 Old Feb 10th, 2008, 8:25 am
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+1 for Avenue of the Giants in the Redwoods...
It crosses 101 several times so if you need to move along, it's easy to get off of, but it's great for up close and personal redwoods........................
Just 3 hours north of San Francisco is St Orres Inn, if your with a lady it's a must stop.

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post #17 of 22 Old Feb 10th, 2008, 11:44 am
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Great Ride

I did a ride from Eugene, Or. down the coast to LA and then on to Alabama by way of Utah and Colorado last August. The coast was awesome, you will have a blast. That was good advice given about allowing plenty of time so that you won't miss anything. I tried to attach a few pics but they won't upload.
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post #18 of 22 Old Feb 10th, 2008, 8:55 pm
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Smile

If the timing is right plan to stay the night at Crescent City Motel at the south end of Crescent City. It's right on the beach. In April you may not need a reservation. Also plan to stop for a meal at Wedderburn at the mouth of the Rogue River. The bridge over the river is an incredible structure to behold. I ate at the Porthole Cafe in the harbor on the south side of the bridge. What a fun ride!
Terry
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post #19 of 22 Old Feb 11th, 2008, 8:28 am
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If you don't mind a little detour, PM me for my phone # and we'll put you up for the night in Eugene ( provided we're back from our IronButt national Parks tour).....
I do make a good gumbo and grown women have cried over my smoked ribs...

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post #20 of 22 Old Feb 11th, 2008, 6:42 pm Thread Starter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by STARFIGHTER
If you don't mind a little detour, PM me for my phone # and we'll put you up for the night in Eugene ( provided we're back from our IronButt national Parks tour).....
I do make a good gumbo and grown women have cried over my smoked ribs...

This site is amazing, I can’t believe the helpful people, and STARFIGHTER you are VERY generous. I have made a lot of women cry, but it has NEVER been over my cooking. If you weren’t so far off the beaten path I might have taken you up on your offer, but I think it is a little out of my way. Although having an architect make me some kick ass ribs talking “bike” sound appealing.

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post #21 of 22 Old Feb 12th, 2008, 2:10 am
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Originally Posted by Ontogeny
....I have made a lot of women cry, but it has NEVER been over my cooking....
+ 1! Meeoooowwwwwwww!

"Those who would give up essential liberty to purchase a little temporary safety, deserve neither liberty nor safety." (Some really OLD friggin' White dude who couldn't have possibly known what he was talking about!) WARNING: Official HATE speech!
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post #22 of 22 Old Aug 25th, 2014, 5:59 pm
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Re: Planning A Trip Up The Coast

YUP! Reviving a thread from the past!

Wife and I are thinking about taking this trip next summer. I know I could rent a bike but I would consider shipping my GT West for the ride. Any dealers along the route. I'm thinking the stretch between San Luis Obispo to Leggett is our goal.

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