Tahoe family activity is in decline, according to official study

The Tahoe County Bureau of Land Management’s official study released today shows that the Tahoe Basin has lost nearly 3,600 acres in recreational activity since the end of 2020.

The study shows that between the years of 2016 and 2021, more than 1,100 people were killed by grizzly bears, with nearly a quarter of those killed on or near the lake.

The Tahoe Valley, which stretches from Lake Tahoe in the west to the Nevada border in the north, is a popular recreation area for many families and includes several popular campsites.

But this fall, the number of recreational campsites in the Taho­e Basin has declined by more than 2,000, or about 4 percent.

The report also shows that more than 90 percent of the state’s public recreation sites are either closed or have less than 5 percent of their occupancy.

Those sites, including water, fishing, camping, canoeing, hiking, mountain biking, and horseback riding, have a combined annual visitation of more than 3.2 million people, according the study.

The state has also seen a decline in visitors to the area since the early 2020s.

In 2019, there were more than 14 million visitors, according a new report from the Bureau of Tourism.

In 2020, the state lost more than 7 million people.

The numbers for recreation in the basin are not quite as bad as they were in the mid-1990s, when the population hit its peak.

But they still represent a significant drop from the peak.

The report notes that the area saw nearly 9 million visitors in 2015, with a decline of 2.8 percent.

Tahoe family members: We’re taking a hike and heading out to Yosemite

Family activity planner Julie Smith is heading out with her son, Todd, and daughter, Chloe, to hike up Mount Rainier in the Tahoe National Park.

The family will hike up the mountain twice during the week.

It will be their first time hiking in Yosemite since it opened in 1872.

“I’m just excited to be doing it, to be hiking, and to be able to take Todd and Chloe and our two young kids on this trip,” Smith told the Los Angeles Times.

Smith and her husband, Ryan, plan to hike and camp in the area for about four days.

They will spend time hiking with the family and spending time together with the families kids.

“This is a wonderful opportunity for us to get to know our family, to talk about life and to meet our neighbors,” Smith said.

Smith’s husband Ryan is a paramedic in the California Highway Patrol.

He is also a member of the Tahoma Valley Association, which works with family members of law enforcement and their families.

Smith said that after her son Todd and her daughter Chloe have a couple of days in Yosemite, she and her family plan to head to the airport in Los Angeles to fly to their home in the Bay Area.

The couple will then travel to their next destination, New Zealand, Smith said, where they will visit their daughter and son.

“We’re just looking forward to getting back to Tahoe and spending more time together,” Smith added.

Smith said the trip will be a long one.

“It’s going to take a long time to hike, and it’s going be an adventure,” she said.

Read more at Vice News