Hungry Valley     
California State Parks  (View this site)
Angeles National Forest  (View this site)
Kern County, Los Angeles County and Ventura County, California
Number of Trails:  
Obsticle Course:  
Operating Season:  
All year
"Elevations at Hungry Valley range from 3,000 to nearly 6,000 feet. Occasional The most pleasant times of the year for OHV fun are during the Spring and Fall good traction and reduced dust. Nighttime temperatures often drop below freezing in the Spring and Fall, as well as during the Winter.

A 10-acre site adjacent to the Aliklik Campground has been developed to capabilities and that of their vehicles. The practice area contains eight man-made features that replicate conditions and terrain found throughout California's backcountry. Visitors may operate their 4-wheel drive vehicles on their own, or join a formal safety and operations class conducted by California Association of 4-Wheel Drive Clubs certified instructors. For information on classes offered at Hungry Valley, call (800) 494-3866."

- California State Parks

Trail Maps      

Hungry Valley SVRA   (California State Parks)
Angeles National Forest - JPG   (US Forest Service)
Angeles National Forest - PDF   (US Forest Service)
Lebec   (USGS Topo)

Trail Links      

Hungry Valley SVRA  (View this site)


From Interstate 5 (Santa Clarita - 34 Miles)
- Go North on Interstate 5 (32 Miles)
- Take Exit 202 toward Gorman (0.3 Miles)
- Turn left onto Gorman School Road (0.1 Miles)
- Turn right onto Peace Valley Road (1.0 Miles)
- Turn left on Goldhill Road (0.3 Miles)
- Hungry Valley SVRA access and ranger station ahead

From Highway 99 (Bakersfield - 42 Miles)
- Take Highway 99 South (24 Miles)
- Merge onto Interstate 5 (14.9 Miles)
- (Exit 205) Frazier Mountain Park Road (0.2 Miles)
- Turn left onto Peace Valley Road (2.0 Miles)
- Turn right on Goldhill Road (0.3 Miles)
- Hungry Valley SVRA access and ranger station ahead

A bold trail name denotes a link to a trail write up.
  Easy -
   These fun family trails are suited for a stock vehicle and may not always require four wheel drive. In most cases these trails consist of well maintained service roads. Roads are typically wide enough to accommodate passing.

  Moderate -
   While more challenging than the "Easy" rated trails, drivers of all skill levels can enjoy these trails. At this level a stock high clearance four wheel drive vehicle is required. Trails are typically narrow with possible brush that may scratch your vehicle. Passing usually requires backing up.

  Difficult -
   Trails at this rating require a vehicle with increased ground clearance and proper protection. Trails will often require a spotter and should only be attempted by more experienced off road drivers. Most trails at this level require 33" tires and at least one locker is recommended.

  Extreme -
   Trails at this rating require a heavily modified vehicle. At this point you most likely have more dents than lugs on your tires, flops and rollovers are just part of your Sunday drive. Front and rear lockers, at least 35" tires and a winch are highly recommended. "Extreme" rated trails should only be attempted by the most experienced off road drivers.