Welcome to the . . .
Pike-San Isabel National Forests & Cimarron and Comanche National Grasslands
The Pike-San Isabel National Forests & Cimarron and Comanche National Grasslands covers nearly three million acres from western Kansas and Colorado's highest mountain peaks along the Continental Divide. This landscape offers a variety of ecosystems rich in history, geology, scenery, wildlife habitat and recreation opportunities.
A list of Forest Orders that includes motor vehicle use maps, fire restrictions, closures, and other restricted activities by district.
The PSICC is one of the priority landscapes for the "Confronting the Wildfire Crisis Strategy". Everything you need to know about the resource work happening from the Front Range to the Grasslands.
Information about current and proposed projects for watershed restoration, habitat improvement, recreation sites, timber sales, roads and more.
Visitor Maps and publications are available at forest offices. For detailed information, contact the Ranger District you are visiting and speak with one of our visitor information staff.
Recreation, forest products, events, commercial filming and all other permits you may need.
Public Comments Sought on New Projects near Elkhart on the Cimarron National Grasslands
Release Date: Nov 30, 2022
Pikes Peak Ranger District continues thinning operations around the Monument Fire Center facility
Release Date: Nov 28, 2022
The Bipartisan Infrastructure Law provides the Forest Service with new authorities and additional critical funding to address risks from catastrophic wildfire and other disasters, strengthen fire-related infrastructure, make better use of the research tools, and support needed ecosystem and structural improvements that benefit people and wildlife. The Jerome Miller/Miller Gulch Project falls on the Colorado Front Range, one of the 10 initial landscapes in eight states to receive funding to confront the wildfire crisis...
The Manitou Lake Pavilion, near Woodland Park, Colorado, was built by the Civilian Conservation Corps and Works Progress Administration in 1935. HistoriCorps helped renovate the shelter 87 years later...