The Manteca Tidewater Bikeway is a multi-purpose trail that runs from north to south through the city of Mantecasco, California. Hetch Hatchey Trail stretches from the northwest part of Modesto and runs underground through Modestos.
The northern border is Del Puerto Creek and the southern border is the city of Mantecasco, the city of Modesto and a small part of the San Joaquin Valley. The Manteca Tidewater Bikeway includes two trails: Hetch Hatchey Trail and its southern border. The Northern Border: The northern border is the brook del Puerto, while the southern border is the brook Santa Cruz, the brook San Jose.
The USGS and many map services call the site "Cherokee," which is interesting because the post office there has existed under different names for more than 160 years. Locals called the city Cherokee until the United States Postal Service mandated a name change. The name appeared on many contemporary maps, but when the post office opened in 1855, the name was changed to Patterson to avoid confusion with the nearby town of Patterson, California, a small town in the San Joaquin Valley.
The gold rush came to Cherokee in the 1850s, when a group of Cherokee Indians started mining there and gave it its name. A few years earlier, the US Army estimated that the Cherokee area had been excavated and that 330 million yards had been left. As mentioned above, the mining prospects in Cherokee's area were not without promise, but it was not dug because Cherokee did not consider any of them to be a mineral resource.
Today, Patterson is in transition and is developing into a fully fledged city. The city has 3,829 inhabitants, of which 1,830 (32.5%) are inhabited by tenants, and there are a total of 4,943 (3.01%), of which 67. 5% are owners - occupied and 1.29% (2.7%). It has an average income of $30,000 a year and a median household income of about $25,500 a month.
The racial composition of the city is as follows: African Americans, Hispanics, whites, Asians, Latinos and Native Americans (1.7%).
Lightly tinted areas within the border are the hours spent in the sun, at sunrises and sunsets, and the number of hours of daylight per day.
The first spring blooms appear in Patterson at the end of March or the beginning of April, rarely before 18 February and appear in April or April. Patterson's clear part of the year begins on May 11 and lasts 5.5 months, until October 26. Based on the increasing degrees per day and the number of hours of daylight during the day and night, it does not appear until February or March of each year, but rarely earlier than March. The Patterson is grown from March 1 to April 30, starting on April 1 and ending on November 19 or the end of October.
Summer is hot, dry and clear in Patterson, and winter is cold, wet and partly cloudy in Patterson. Based on the tourism score, the best time to visit Patterson in warm weather is from early June to late September. The best time to visit Patterson in late June or late August is on this basis and the worst time of year is late July to mid-August, with good chances to visit Patterson in the summer months of June, July, August and September, but not in winter. According to tourism results, the period between the beginning of May and the end of May is the warmest period and the beginning of August to the beginning of September is the coldest and the best time of the summer.
The topography within 2 miles of Patterson has only slight differences in elevation and the sky is cloudy. The perceived humidity in Patterson does not vary significantly, measured against humidity, which is muggy, oppressive and miserable, remaining virtually constant at 0.0.
The Highway 87 Bikeway follows State Route 87, and the Lower Silver Creek Trail runs along the south side of the river, from Patterson Road to the Pacific Coast Highway. The Isabel Avenue Trail, which runs through the city from the intersection of Main Street and Isabel Street south of Patterson Boulevard. A highway is being built and will pass through Patterson in the future, possibly as part of an extension of the highway to Interstate 5.
It is part of the Modesto Metropolitan Statistical Area and is located in the Central Valley of California, north of Sacramento and south of San Francisco. With over 1,500,000 inhabitants, it is the second largest city in Central California, behind only San Jose.
The French Camp Slough Trail (also known as the San Joaquin River Trail), which runs parallel to the waterway through the levees of southern Stockton. The Highway 237 bikeway runs parallel to State Route 237 and Patterson Trail, the French camp's Slough Trail. Patterson is also subject to state legislation to define a route for California's bike and pedestrian system, though that route is not built in Stanislaus County.