The Visitors Guide to Folsom, CA
Looking to live in Folsom? We have a run-down of most of the major areas in Folsom – you may be able to find the area right for you.
Looking for a place to go hiking or ride your bike? Check out the trails in the Folsom area, and other assorted maps.
Get involved! Here’s a run-down of just about every group and organization that’s in Folsom. E-mail us if you’d like to add yours!
If you’re new to town, you may be interested in seeing what churches are in your area. Take a peek and even check out some of their websites to see what they’re all about.
Folsom potatoes, Rad Hills, Zittle’s, China wall? What on earth are we saying? Find out here with our guide to Folsom’s local dialect.
New to the area or looking in to moving to Folsom? Come check out some of Folsom’s local schools, from elementary up to junior college.
The little stuff that you need to take care of when you move in to Folsom. Cable, Phone, Internet, stuff like that.
Folsom Lake is Northern California’s most popular freshwater lake. Take a look at the various amenities the lake provides, from camping grounds to boat launch points.
The Dam, an integral part of the history of Folsom, is one of the most commonly overlooked attractions to Folsom.
With the creation of the dam, Lake Natoma has become a very popular recreational area for rowers, windsurfers, and swimmers.
Most associate Folsom with its famous prison and its notable inmates. The occasional lunch whistle is usually the only reminder of the 6,000 prisoners of this facility, however.
Long considered the “heart” of Folsom, Sutter Street brings you back to the days of the Gold Rush. Its distinct beauty makes it a ‘must-see’ on any visit to Folsom.
See what parks are in the area, and see what you may have missed! Includes many pictures of some of our best parks!
Rainbow Bridge, Lake Natoma Crossing, and the Historic Truss Bridge are excellent symbols of the natural (and man-made) beauties of Folsom.
Although no longer in operation, the Powerhouse is still open to the public, where you can find out all about its unique history.
It’s more than dogs and cats! The zoo may be small in size, but it’s big in character. It’s long been a popular place to take the young’uns on an educational trip.