Parking in the lot is available from 8AM until sunset each day and costs $10 for the day. Restrooms are provided but no other facilities, and no lifeguards. Here is El Matador State Beach on the map.
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Frequently Asked Questions
Does El Matador have bathrooms?
Are there porta potties or bathrooms nearby? Yes, there are definitely porta a potties located in the parking area. The walk is pretty difficult to get down to the water so make sure to wear good walking shoes. I am wondering if there's any possible way I can bike from Santa Monica to El Matador Beach.
What is there to do at Matador State beach?
- Solstice Canyon Hiking Trail. Hiking the Solstice Canyon Trail takes you up into the Santa Monica Mountains from Dan Blocker Beach (Corral Beach). ...
- Malibu Creek State Park. ...
- Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area. ...
- Adamson House and Malibu Lagoon Museum. ...
- Malibu Pier.
How much is parking at El Matador Beach?
There is a small parking lot designated for El Matador and the spots fill up quickly, especially on a nice summer day. The parking fee in this lot is eight dollars and subject to change during holidays. There is also street parking available on Pacific Coast Highway for free, but these spots are limited as well.
Is it safe to swim at El Matador Beach?
Swimming is allowed at El Matador beach but at your own risk. There is no lifeguard. Daily parking fee is around $7.
Where is El Matador State Beach in Malibu?
Malibu - El Matador State Beach. El Matador Beach Location - El Matador State Beach is located just North of Zuma on Pacific Coast Highway just South of La Piedra and El Pescador State Beaches. The entrance to the parking lot is on Pacific Coast Hwy South of Encinal Canyon Rd.
Where is the parking lot at El Matador?
The parking lot at El Matador is located on the bluffs above the beach. There are port-a-potties, but there are no showers and no places to change clothes. Also, there are no concession stands in the area.
What to do at La Piedra State Beach?
Explore north on the beach to caves and arches in the rocks. The largest cave faces the ocean at the bottom of a huge flat rock that is connected to the base of the bluff. It’s best to visit these natural features at low tide. Continuing your walk north leads to La Piedra State Beach.