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published Aug 1996
North Country National Scenic Trail
The purpose of this handbook is to lay the foundation upon which the North Country NST will achieve a degree of consistency from one segment to another.
published Sep 2000
This report concludes that trail-related liability is primarily a management issue. Laws are in place to protect all parties from unwarranted lawsuits and the rest is up to proper design, maintenance and management.
posted Jun 11, 2019
Emmalee Dolfi with The Trust for Public Land
Using the power of GIS mapping to strategically target development of recreation access and new land protection opportunities to address gap areas.
published Jun 2010
The North Country National Scenic Trail facilitates trail maintenance through a system of Trail Adopters who take responsibility for sections of trail. The NCTA Adopter Handbook notes that “A good trail experience is what gains support for the trail and ultimately increases membership.” The Handbook details standards for signs, blazes, tread, bridges, and campsites.
posted Jun 3, 2019
Ann Baker Easley with Volunteers for Outdoor Colorado,
Dean Winstanley with Volunteers for Outdoor Colorado,
Tom Mullin with University of Southern Maine
This workshop focuses on practical ways for outdoor stewardship organizations and agencies to grow and expand the volunteer stewardship sector with greater organizational reliability and consistency across volunteer programs and in technical skill practices.
published May 2009
Loomis Basin Horsemen’s Association
Following is basic “Share the trail Etiquette” that can improve the trail experience for all users.
posted Feb 19, 2018
Volunteers and partners are increasingly being called upon to assist the Forest Service in an era of budget constraints and trail maintenance backlog.
published Sep 2014
This survey will not only aid Trail managers and local officials in managing the existing trail and its users, but aid future planners in locating and designing trails that maximize benefits while reducing impacts.
American Council of Snowmobile Assns. (ACSA)
Many snowmobile trail managers are facing new management challenges related to OHV use that have been evolving over the past ten to fifteen years. This evolution has included significant growth in overall OHV numbers, the addition of wider side-by-side utility vehicles (UTVs), and some OHVs now being equipped with tracks. Consequently a growing number of local administrators must evaluate what’s best for their local area: continuing to provide only ‘single use’ motorized trails for snowmobiles – or integrating concurrent snowmobile/OHV use onto some groomed trails.
published May 2011
Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, Parks and Trails Division
A slideshow presentation of ATV trail management guidelines.
Page 1 of 10
Sign direction trail users down dead-end street to continuation of trail in La Conner, Washington
Both motorized and nonmotorized trail activities are allowed on this Ashland, Wisconsin trail. Trail is used for both winter and summer activities.
Trails along tracks in Minneapolis, MN
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R.J. Thomas Mfg. Company Inc. / Pilot Rock
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