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posted Jan 22, 2021
This webinar will identify trail studies and existing programs that may effectively promote and increase the use of trails among youth, especially those from under-resourced neighborhoods or communities.
posted Dec 22, 2020
Explore how trails influence many aspects of quality of life as we explore the catalytic impact of trails through the Triple Bottom Line of People, Planet, and Profit.
published Aug 11, 2017
This manuscript explains how mountain biking is related to public health and the issues underlying trail access in the United States.
published Mar 1, 2007
In recent years, competitive mountain biking has attracted the interest of sport scientists, and a small but growing number of physiological studies have been published. The aim of this review is to provide a synthesis of this literature and directions for future research.
published Sep 1, 2011
Iowa Bicycle Coalition
This study identifies the economic and health impacts of bicycling in Iowa.
published Oct 22, 2020
The primary purpose of this paper is to identify and review studies evaluating the
effectiveness of programs to increase access to trails and trails use (physical activity) among youth from under-resourced communities.
published Dec 9, 2020
Spending time on trails not only helps a child's mental and physical development, it can also help create healthy habits that last a lifetime.
published Jun 30, 2018
The phenomena of thru-hiking has been on a dramatic rise, spurring hikers to venture onto increasingly remote and challenging trails over extended periods of time. Despite the recent popularity of thru-hiking, the field remains relatively unstudied. In recreation,
the expectations held beforehand have been linked to perceptions after an activity, but this has not been explored in thru-hiking.
published Jun 1, 2013
This study evaluated pack weight to understand the limits of long-term load carriage. Participants were Appalachian Trail hikers who attempted to complete the entire trail in the 2012 season.
published Jan 1, 2009
The purpose of this research was to examine the outcomes prompting hiking along the Appalachian Trail (AT).
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