Find examples of construction techniques, management, and planning issues.
Trail identity sign includes symbols for permitted uses on the Bear Creek Greenbelt in Lakewood, Colorado
Logo sign showing only prohibited activities on the Bluff Lake Trail; Denver, Colorado
Sign for Thompson Parkway Rules, a rail trail in Anacortes, Washington
Sign noting how far bikes are allowed on the Colorado Trail at Kenosha Pass on the Pike National Forest
Rock Creek Trail at intersection with Georgetown Branch Trail; Bethesda, Maryland
Both motorized and nonmotorized trail activities are allowed on this Ashland, Wisconsin trail. Trail is used for both winter and summer activities.
Silkscreened metal sign on a Bureau of Land Management trail near Moab, Utah
Sign at road crossing on the Cascade Trail in Skagit County, Washington
Signpost on Lema Ranch Trail managed by the McConnell Foundation; Redding, California
Trail access sign on the Flume Trail near Reno, Nevada
User sign with map dispenser and boundary marker on the Withlachoochie State Trail in Florida
This stretch of the Baker River Trail crosses private property. Trail users are warned that they are only allowed to walk or ride on the trail.
Once an ancient Hawaiian walking path, The Hoapili Trail follows the coastline across jagged lava flows.
Sign showing trail logo and general park regulations on the Trans Canada Trail
Patterned after the highway yield sign, the standard trail users yield sign; Phoenix, Arizona
A weather-resistant trail marker at Buford Park in Eugene, Oregon
Sign describes conditions, distance, and uses allowed as well as warning; Emerald Bay State Park, California
Sign indicates trail junction with allowed uses on the Wissahickon Valley Trail in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Carsonite-type post with trail use information at Pioneer Mail Trailhead; San Diego County, California
Crushed rock surface trail crossing paved road on Kal-Haven Trail in Michigan