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Fall in Yosemite: Everything You Need to Know About Visiting Yosemite National Park in the Fall

Fall in Yosemite is a special time! Here is everything you need to know about visiting Yosemite in the fall, from weather, scenic spots to photograph the foliage, what to expect, and more!

Yosemite National Park is a magical place at any time of the year, attracting millions of visitors each year who come to see its towering granite rock formations and beautiful waterfalls. Fall in Yosemite is especially special – the valley is transformed as it turns into breathtaking shades of orange, yellow, and red.

California isn’t exactly known for its seasons, but fall in Yosemite is one of the best ways to experience the season in the state. When I started seeing stunning photos of Yosemite in the fall pop up on Instagram, I knew I would have to make a trip there to see it for myself! So, we set off on a weekend trip from San Francisco and marveled at the beauty that is Yosemite in the fall!

After visiting Yosemite in the fall, I am convinced that it is the best time to visit the park. Not only is it truly spectacular, it is far less crowded and much more affordable! Of course, there are some cons to visiting Yosemite in the fall, which I will cover as well.

Keep reading for everything you need to know about visiting Yosemite in the fall (as well as plenty of photos to entice you to go)!

Disclosure: This post contains affiliate links. This means that if you make a purchase or booking, I may receive a small commission at no additional cost to you.

Things to Know About Fall in Yosemite

There are Far Fewer Crowds During Fall in Yosemite

Aside from the beautiful fall foliage, this is perhaps the BIGGEST advantage to visiting Yosemite in the fall!

Yosemite attracts over 4.5 million people a year, making it one of the most popular National Parks in the United States. Many of these visitors visit during the summer months. 

Over the years, I’ve visited Yosemite during the summer several times, and it is crowded AF. 

You’ll encounter traffic as you approach the entrance and it is common to be waiting over an hour to get into the park. On some of the most popular trails, you’ll be hiking almost elbow-to-elbow with other hikers – we did the Mist Trail a few years ago, and it was an absolute traffic jam. NOT fun!

After Labor Day, however, the crowds thin out considerably. Fall in Yosemite brings a considerably more peaceful feeling in the park, letting you enjoy all that picturesque  scenery without dealing with tons of people all up in your space!

Another advantage to visiting when there are fewer people: if you are trying to secure day-of permits for Half Dome, you’ll have a much better chance of winning the lottery if you go to Yosemite in the fall since you’ll be competing against far fewer people for them.

Accommodations are Cheaper and Easier to Secure

Fewer tourists coming to Yosemite in the fall means that accommodations are much cheaper – and you don’t have to worry about booking months in advance! This makes it much easier to plan a relatively spontaneous trip – we planned our trip to Yosemite in the fall just weeks ahead of time.

When we tried to plan a trip two weeks ahead of time in the summer, we ended up having to stay in Modesto – two hours away! When we planned a trip for fall in Yosemite, we found a relatively good deal ($150/night) for an inn just 20 minutes outside of the park.

Campground reservations, which can be booked up to six months in advance in the summer, are also much easier to secure if you visit Yosemite in the fall.

Weather in Yosemite in the Fall

Fall in Yosemite brings somewhat unpredictable weather – but in general, temperatures are relatively mild and the weather is perfect for hiking!

It gets hot AF in the summer, and hiking gets infinitely more challenging because of it. Many of the trails have a lot of exposed areas, and hiking in the heat in full sun is NOT fun…but fall in Yosemite brings much more comfortable temperatures.

Average fall temperatures in Yosemite are as follows:

  • September: 84 degrees Fahrenheit (28 degrees Celsius) / 50 degrees Fahrenheit (10 degrees Celsius)
  • October: 72 degrees Fahrenheit (22 degrees Celsius) / 41 degrees Fahrenheit (5 degrees Celsius)
  • November: 57 degrees Fahrenheit (13 degrees Celsius) / 32 degrees Fahrenheit (0 degrees Celsius)

Even still, there can still be great variation in the actual day-to-day temperatures at Yosemite in the fall. It can be warm one day, and then snow the next! Fall in Yosemite also brings chilly temperatures at night – be prepared with a warm jacket, and plenty of layers that you can take off as you get warm. 

There is usually no significant precipitation in Yosemite before November, however, higher elevations may already get snow by this time. In fact, you might already get freezing temperatures at those elevations by September. Fall in Yosemite can bring some schizo temperatures. With this in mind, check the weather and road conditions before you go!

We visited the first weekend of November and knew it would be a bit of a gamble, but ended up getting  super lucky – it was 73 degrees the first day, and 60 degrees the next. We were SUPER fortunate because not only was the foliage at their peak autumn colors, all of the roads were still open! 

October is the best month to visit Yosemite in the fall

Just my personal opinion – September is still kinda hot and there won’t be much to see in terms of foliage (if this is what you’re after – and trust me, you WANT to see the foliage). November is a bit of a gamble. October is when you’ll likely hit the winning combination of spectacular fall colors, perfect weather, and ideal road conditions!

Waterfalls Tend to Dry Up During Fall in Yosemite

When visiting Yosemite in the fall, be aware that the waterfalls will probably be dry/ I would say that this is the biggest con to visiting Yosemite in the fall. However, do not let this deter you from coming – the rest of the park is still absolutely spectacular and will be well worth the visit!

However if you end up visiting during a particularly rainy year, or right after significant rainfall, you might still be able to catch some flow in the waterfalls!

Yosemite Falls Usually Runs Dry

Knowing this, we still ended up hiking to Upper Yosemite Falls anyway. Part of this reason was that we only had one full day in Yosemite but ended up getting a late start. We wanted to hike to Clouds Rest, but we knew there was no way we’d complete it in time before sunset.

We were looking for a hike that was challenging but would only take 4-6 hours – Upper Yosemite Falls fit our criteria perfectly. We ended up asking the rangers at the visitor’s center, who told us that there would be no water flowing, but it was still well worth doing because the views from the top were still pretty gorgeous.

I totally agree. Plus, there are some pretty epic views of Half Dome throughout the trail. It is definitely a challenging hike (coming down is almost as hard as going up, and I was cursing myself towards the end), so it’s important to keep your expectations in check if you are visiting Yosemite in the fall and are considering doing the hike!

What Vernal Falls and Nevada Falls are supposed to look at when they’re at full flow

 Bridal Veil, Vernal, and Nevada Falls Run Year-Round…

…but the water flow may have slowed down to a trickle, especially at Bridal Veil.

Vernal Falls and Nevada Falls, which are the highlights of the Mist Trail, are fed by the Merced River so they tend to have a little bit more water flowing. However, it will have slowed down considerably compared to the spring and summer months, which is a bit of a disadvantage of visiting Yosemite in the fall.

If you are planning to hike the Mist Trail, do be aware that you might not get very much mist, which might be a disappointment since “mist” is in the name.

The road leading to Glacier Point may be close if you visit Yosemite i n he fall.

Some Roads May Be Closed if You Visit in Late Fall

Fall in Yosemite may bring about some road closures, especially later on in the season. Most notably – Tioga Pass Road and Glacier Point Road may be closed due to snowfall if you visit too late in the fall.

Tioga Pass Road climbs over 4000 feet up from Yosemite Valley and leads into the park’s High Country. Some notable spots along Tioga Pass include North Dome, Tolumne Meadows, Olmstead Point, Tenaya Lake, and the trailhead for the Clouds Rest hike.

Because Tioga Pass is at a higher elevation, it might see freezing temperatures by September, and may be shut down by November. Once the road shuts down, it is also not possible to enter the park from its east entrance.

Glacier Point Road leads up to the popular viewpoint of the same name, as well as Taft Point, Sentinel Dome, and Dewey Point. It is usually snowed in by mid-November. Glacier Point and Taft Point were two of my absolute favorite viewpoints in the park – not gonna lie, I would’ve been disappointed if the road had shut down before my visit.

We took a gamble by coming to the park in early November, but for the best chance of all roads being open, I recommend visiting in October.

Mariposa Grove Road also shuts down in the winter, usually at the end of November. 

You can see the latest road conditions here – the page will also tell you exactly when these roads have shut down in past years!

**note: Glacier Point Road will be closed for all of 2021.

Where to See and Photograph Foliage in Yosemite in the Fall

Hands down, the best part about fall in Yosemite! California may not be known for its fall foliage, but the foliage in Yosemite is another story – it is absolutely spectacular! 

The best spots to see these autumn colors is in the Yosemite Valley, where you will see the leaves on the oak, maple, and dogwood trees turn into vibrant shades of orange, yellow, and red. At higher elevations, the trees are mostly evergreens, so you won’t see the colors turn the higher you go.

As you drive into the valley, you are sure to see plenty of gorgeous foliage – which stand in beautiful contrast against the giant granite rocks. We spent some time just driving around and stopping for photos every so often, ooooh-ing and aaaah-ing over all the colors – definitely a highlight of fall i Yosemite!

Here are my favorite photo spots to capture Yosemite in the fall:

Valley Loop Trail

We found the Valley Loop Trail as we were driving around – we saw some yellow trees, so we parked and decided to explore. The entire trail is 11.5 miles and takes you through several meadows and past some of the most dramatic cliffs in the valley. It also connects into Bridal Veil Falls and the Half Dome Village.

If you choose to hike the entire loop, it will take you around six hours. We just did a short part of the trail and found lots of beautiful foliage! We also found a little creek just off the trail – we especially found the reflections of the leaves and the rocks to be especially stunning, and one of the most beautiful place in Yosemite in the fall.

Sentinel Meadow/Cook’s Meadow Loop

If you’re looking for a short, easy hike that also lets you view the best of Yosemite in the fall, I highly recommend the Sentinel Meadow/Cook’s Meadow Loop! 

This short, 1-mile hike takes you through a wide-open meadow that borders the Merced River. There are tons of yellow trees, as well as golden grass, and gorgeous views of Yosemite in the fall! I think shooting photos here during golden hour would make for some pretty incredible shots – but we were there midday and still ended up with some gorgeous photos!

The trail will also give you some epic views of some of Yosemite’s most iconic sights, including Half Dome, El Capitan, and Yosemite Falls, all of which are gorgeous as a backdrop to all those fall colors!

If you have time, you should also snap some photos at the Yosemite Valley Chapel, on the other side of the Merced River, another beautiful photo spot of Yosemite in the fall.

Other Scenic Spots You Should Not Miss at Yosemite in the Fall

Taft Point

This is one of Yosemite’s most dramatic viewpoints – you’ll come to a spectacular overlook of the Yosemite Valley, Yosemite Falls, and El Capitan. You can really see how grand the valley is from here!

To get here from the Yosemite Valley, take Wawona Road (the continuation of Highway 41 within the park) for 13 miles, then turn onto Glacier Point Road. Continue for about 13 miles to reach the trailhead. The hike is 2.2 miles roundtrip, and is relatively easy.

The hike starts off as your average walk in the woods, until you start reaching the end. There, dramatic cliffs lay out before you. Be sure to check out the Fissures, where you will see a giant slit in the valley wall – it’s super cool!

Then you’ll get to the viewpoint itself. The views from here are absolutely spectacular. You can walk up to the edge of the cliff to really get a sense of how big Yosemite is, and how high up you are from here! I highly recommend it (unless you are scared of heights) – it gives you such a unique perspective of the valley. Just be super careful and don’t get too close to the edge, as people have fallen off and died here.

The light here is especially gorgeous at golden hour and you can snap some beautiful shots – definitely a highlight of any visit to Yosemite in the fall! Afterwards, you can head towards Glacier Point to catch the sunset.

**note: Glacier Point Road will be closed for all of 2021.

Glacier Point

Do yourself a favor and watch the sunset from Glacier Point – it is absolutely magical! This is hands-down Yosemite’s best viewpoint, and it is especially gorgeous when you see it against those sunset colors.

You’ll stand 3200 feet above the Yosemite Valley and get a breathtaking view of Half Dome, Yosemite Falls, and Yosemite’s High Country. Words cannot do justice here – it left me absolutely speechless.

By visiting Glacier Point and Yosemite in the fall you have a huge advantage – the crowds are much thinner here. During summer, it can be an absolute zoo and finding a spot to sit to watch the sunset is almost impossible!

To get here from the Yosemite Valley, take Wawona Road (the continuation of Highway 41 within the park) for 13 miles, then turn onto Glacier Point Road. Continue for about 15 miles – or 2.5 miles from Taft Point. The trailhead is at the end of the road. The drive takes about an hour, and is absolutely worth the trek for those spectacular views!

You can also hike there via the Four Mile Trail, Panorama Trail, or Pohono Trail, which are all strenuous hikes. Or, you can take a bus from the Yosemite Valley and then hike back down – a much better option. (**note: the Glacier Park shuttle bus is not operating service through 2020)

While Glacier Point Road shuts down due to snow in the late fall and winter, it is also a very popular spot for cross-country skiers.

**note: Glacier Point Road will be closed for all of 2021 – so visit while you can!

Tunnel View

Tunnel View is perhaps the most famous viewpoint in Yosemite National Park – this iconic view of the Yosemite Valley was made famous by Ansel Adams.

It’s easy to see why it inspired the famous photographer – you can photograph some of Yosemite’s most famous landmarks in one spectacular shot. You will see El Capitan and Bridal Veil Falls in the foreground, with Half Dome peeking through in the back.

The view may be more beautiful in the spring and summer when Bridal Veil Falls has a lot of water flowing from it. However, you can see the fall colors of the trees in Yosemite in the fall, which still makes stopping by Tunnel View well worth it!

Tunnel View is an easy stop on the way to Taft Point and Glacier Point – it is at the east end of the Wawona Tunnel along Wawona Road (the continuation of Highway 41 inside the park).

What to Pack for Fall in Yosemite

  • A jacket: It gets chilly at Yosemite in the fall, especially at night! A packable puffer like this one is a great choice, because it keeps you warm when you need it, but you can fold it up and throw it in your bag when you don’t need it.
  • Layers: Since the weather is so variable at Yosemite in the fall, dressing in layers is key! Be sure to pack some base layers – I travel with these ones. I also pack a flannel button-down as these make an excellent layering piece!
  • Good hiking shoes: You’ll want a sturdy pair of hiking shoes, especially on the more challenging hikes (like Upper Yosemite Falls, which gets SUPER slippery). I just snagged a pair of these Merrell Siren Edge shoes and absolutely LOVE them – I usually haaate hiking shoes because they are too bulky, these are super lightweight (almost like sneakers) but with plenty of grip and traction.
  • Cute boots: For when you aren’t hiking (or only doing light hikes) and want to look cute in photos! The boots I’m wearing in most of these photos are this pair – they are super rugged and comfortable, which are perfect for some light hiking AND they’re cute! If you want a bit more warmth, I live in these boots in the fall – they’re cute, comfortable, and waterproof. If it’s super cold during your visit to Yosemite in the fall, these are my go-to cold-weather boots – warm, comfy, and waterproof.
  • A scarf – I’m wearing this one in my photos, and it is my favorite! It’s cute, lightweight, and warm.
  • Day Pack: Something like this backpack is perfect for holding all your gear, snacks, camera equipment, and more Yosemite fall visit. You can also get a hydration pack for easy access to your water.
  • Water: And speaking of water…carry plenty of it – even if the temperatures at Yosemite in the fall are mild! I carry this water bottle with me everywhere I go, and I love it for hiking because it’s insulated and the water stays cold. It also comes in a variety of sizes to suit your needs.
  • Flashlight or Lantern: Especially if you plan to hike around sunset – you don’t want to be caught in complete darkness! It started getting super dark while hiking back from Upper Yosemite Falls, and we were glad that we had this collapsible lantern with us!
  • Trekking Poles: They will definitely help you on the harder hikes (they were a lifesaver going down from Upper Yosemite Falls). Get a collapsible pair like these so they fold up easily into your bag.
  • Battery Pack: I never travel or hike without this one. It can charge up to five times on one full charge!
  • First Aid Kit: Be prepared, just in case! This one is compact but has all the essentials.
  • Snacks: I always have some protein bars on hand to fuel me up on a hike. These Think bars are my favorite!

Other Things to Know About Visiting Yosemite National Park

Entrance Fees

The day use fee for Yosemite National Park is $35 per vehicle – this is valid for up to seven days.

Due to the ongoing health restrictions, Yosemite National Park has limited entry to half capacity. Because of this, you must make a reservation online ahead of your visit here.

Eighty percent of the available reservations are released a month ahead of time; 20% of reservations are available for booking two days before your visit (a huge advantage of visiting Yosemite in the fall is that you will have less competition for these last-minute slots)!

If you plan to visit other National Parks throughout the year, you can also purchase an annual interagency pass for $80 – I highly recommend this! If you are a current pass holder, you must still make a reservation online to visit – there is a $2 non-refundable booking fee.

A reservation is not necessary if you have already made booked accommodations or a campsite in the park, have secured wilderness or Half Dome permits, or plan to visit as part of a guided tour or use public transportation to enter the park.

The reservation system is currently scheduled to last through October 31.

How to Get to Yosemite National Park

Yosemite National Park is basically located right in the center of California, making it easily accessible no matter which direction you come from – it’s an easy weekend trip from both San Francisco and Los Angeles (and Orange County as well).

What Airport Should I Fly Into?

The closest airport to Yosemite National Park is Mammoth Yosemite Airport, a small regional airport located about 40 miles (~45 minutes) from the park. Fresno Airport is another regional airport, located about 65 miles (~2 hours) from Yosemite Valley. Flights are limited from these two airports.

The nearest international airport is Sacramento International Airport (SMF), located 150 miles (~3 hours) away from the park and offering flights to many major US cities, as well as destinations in Canada and Mexico.

The two closest major international airports are San Francisco International Airport (SFO), which is located 170 miles away (~3 hours 15 minutes); and Los Angeles International Airport (LAX), which is 280 miles (4 hours 45 minutes) away. From here, you can connect to almost anywhere in the world. SFO and LAX are also served by almost every major car rental company, so renting a vehicle is also a breeze.

For more information about driving distances and directions from various California cities and destinations, see here.

Park Entrances

Yosemite National Park has five different entrances. If you are coming from destinations in the west (San Francisco Bay Area), use the Big Oak or Arch Rock entrance. If arriving from destinations in the South (Los Angeles, San Diego), use the South entrance. If you want to avoid crowds and don’t mind driving a bit further, use the Hetch Hetchy entrance in the park’s northwest.

If you are coming from destinations in the east and north (Sacramento, Las Vegas, Reno/Tahoe), use the Tioga Pass entrance. However, snow shuts down this entrance in the winter – you will likely have to make a detour to Big Oak or Arch Rock in order to enter the park.

Public Transportation Options 

Public transportation to Yosemite National Park is offered through the Yosemite Area Rapid Transportation System (YARTS), which runs buses from Mammoth Lakes, Sonora, Merced, and Fresno (from where you can also connect to Amtrak train service). 

You can see route information, schedules, fares, and other information about YARTS here.

However, because service is infrequent and because transportation options are limited within the park itself, I highly recommend driving to Yosemite instead.

Other National Parks Near Yosemite

If you want to do a road trip and combine Yosemite with other parks in the area, here are the some nearby National Parks you can add to your itinerary:

  • Kings Canyon National Park: 111 miles (2 hours, 15 minutes)
  • Sequoia National Park: 138 miles (2 hours, 30 minutes)
  • Death Valley National Park: 230 miles (4 hours)

I have not been to any of these in the fall, but I heard the foliage in Kings Canyon and Sequoia are gorgeous as well, and almost as beautiful as fall in Yosemite!

Other nearby points of interest that you may consider adding to your itinerary: 

  • Mono Lake Tufa State Preserve: 14 miles (22 minutes)
  • Mammoth Lakes: 40 miles (45 minutes)
  • Lake Tahoe: 123 miles (2 hours 30 minutes)

Guided Tours to Yosemite National Park

While I generally recommend driving to and from Yosemite yourself, guided tours may be a good option for some people.

If you don’t want to handle the logistics yourself, or don’t want to drive, then you may consider taking a tour. Another instance in which a guided tour might be a good idea is if you are considering visiting Yosemite on a day trip from San Francisco – while this is possible (and I have done it), it’s a LOT of driving for one day! By taking a guided tour, you can leave the driving to someone else.

Here are some well-reviewed options for visiting Yosemite in the fall via guided tours: 

  • San Francisco to Yosemite Small Group Tour: This tour takes you to some of the highlights in Yosemite, but also gives you a few hours to explore on your own. The group size is kept small so that it isn’t too overwhelming. The reviews all rave about the helpful guides!
  • 1-Day Yosemite National Park + Giant Sequoias: This tour takes you to some of the most popular spots in Yosemite, as well as to the Giant Sequoia Walk. The tour also leaves you with some time to explore on your own.
  • Yosemite Lodge 2-day Tour From San Francisco: If you want more than one day experiencing fall in Yosemite (which I wholeheartedly recommend!), this overnight tour is a great choice! Includes overnight accommodations, and the tour group is limited to 13 people.

How to Get Around in Yosemite National Park

While it will make your life soooo much easier to drive yourself around in Yosemite, the park does offer a shuttle service that stops at some of the most popular locations in the eastern Yosemite Valley. There is a second shuttle that services El Captan, the Four Mile Trail, and the Valley Visitors Center.

Generally, visiting Yosemite in the fall means that you encounter far fewer crowds and therefore much less traffic – which means that you will be able to park at the trailheads of your desired hikes. However, if you happen to be in Yosemite during crowded times, you may have to park at a different lot and take the shuttle over.

More information about shuttle service is available here.

**note: the Yosemite shuttle will not be running through 2020.

Where to Stay Near Yosemite National Park

There are many accommodation options both in and around Yosemite National Park. One of the big advantages of visiting Yosemite in the fall is that finding a place to stay will be much easier – and cheaper! – than visiting during peak season.

Generally speaking, the closer you are to Yosemite Valley, the more convenient. You will probably pay a little more for this convenience (but still much cheaper than in the summer), but you will save soooo much time!

Here are some recommended accommodation options when visiting Yosemite in the fall:

Accommodations Inside Yosemite National Park

Staying inside the park is definitely the most convenient – but rooms go FAST! Here are the properties inside Yosemite National Park that are open year-round

  • The Ahwanee: Luxury accommodations – right within the park! The Ahwanee has a central location and fine dining in a historic property.
  • Yosemite Valley Lodge: A traditional lodge at the base of the park. Offers several dining options and is in a central location close to some of the park’s highlights.
The view fro Yosemite View Lodge

Places to Stay Near Yosemite National Park

These are some recommended places to stay which are relatively close to the park, which is the next best thing:

  • Rush Creek Lodge: Several of my friends have stayed here (including my friend Jess, who makes me want to visit Yosemite in the winter!), and all of them have absolutely RAVED about it. The modern yet rustic property has cozy vibes, fireplaces, a heated pool, and an outdoor fire pit – with free s’mores! Definitely staying here next time I visit Yosemite.
  • Yosemite View Lodge: Where we stayed when we visited Yosemite in the fall. The property is a bit dated, but it’s a great choice for when you want to stay near the entrance of the park, but are on a budget. Each of the rooms have a balcony, and gotta admit, the views are pretty beautiful from here.
  • Evergreen Lodge: This historic lodge is just outside the park entrance and offers cozy, warm cabins in an idyllic setting. All rooms have a large private deck, Alexa devices, and a “mountain chic” vibe. There’s also a pool and hot tub on premises.

Airbnbs Near Yosemite National Park

Many Airbnbs properties are also available in the towns surrounding Zion.  I love staying in Airbnbs when planning a national park getaway, because there are always an array of unique accommodation styles, such as glamping yurts and Airstream trailers!

Staying in an Airbnb is an especially great option for those traveling to Yosemite in a group.

Here are some of the coolest Airbnb properties I’ve found located near Yosemite:

  • The Lodge at Uli Pines: This gorgeous home has vaulted pine ceilings, a wood stove with gorgeous slate hearth, and floor to ceiling windows that bring the beauty of the outdoors in. It is a gorgeous property to enjoy all the beautiful surrounding nature. Bonus points – it has a hot tub as well!
  • Yosemite West Condo: This modern, light-filled condo is just a 20 minute drive from the Yosemite Valley. It comes with everything you need – as well as a fireplace and private outdoor deck. The property sits on top of a 6,000 foot mountain, and is surrounded by gorgeous Sequoia trees.
  • The Red Door Apt: You can’t ask for much more convenience than this property – it sits right inside the park! This cozy apartment has a bit of a romantic vibe and is perfect for a couple.

Search for more Airbnb properties near Yosemite National Park here!

Pictures and Words is a participant in the Airbnb Associates program – this means that I receive a small commission when you make a booking, at no extra cost to you.

Have you ever visited Yosemite in the fall? What are some of your favorite ways to spend fall in Yosemite?

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