Trails have many benefits of health and economic basis. Here are studies and articles on the benefits of trails.
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published Jan 1, 2011
The "Miami-Dade County Trail Benefits Study" uses Ludlam Trail as a case study to estimate quantifiable social, environmental, and economic benefits associated with the development of shared-use non-motorized paths.
published Dec 9, 2004
The Washington and Old Dominion Trail (W&OD) is a 45-mile long transportation and recreation corridor running from Arlington, Virginia, west to Purcellville.
published Aug 1, 2009
Houses with the above-average levels of walkability command a premium of about $4,000 to $34,000 over houses with just average levels of walkability in the typical metropolitan areas studied.
published Sep 1, 2010
Surveys were undertaken on eight shared-use trails to see who uses these trails, how far they travel to a trail, and what they spend and on what items.
published Aug 18, 2008
Karen Umphress with UP! Outside
An interview with Bill Reed, Marketing Specialist for the Hatfield-McCoy Regional Recreation Authority.
posted Feb 19, 2018
Benefits of connecting communities with parks and public lands.
Robert Searns with Robert Searns & Associates,
Brad Towle with Tanabe City Kumano Tourism Bureau,
Masato Takemoto with Tanabe City Kumano Tourism Bureau,
Galeo Saintz with World Trails Network
Sharing world pilgrimage culture.
Repurposing historic, abandoned, and urban railroad corridors provides a triple bottom-line success story.
There is clear evidence that children benefit from spending time in nature.
This presentation will discuss how to incorporate shared use unpaved trail and paved path systems into city infrastructure.
Page 19 of 28
Oregon housing development along the Willamette River Greenway in Portland, Oregon
Homes are essentially right on the trail near downtown Portland, Oregon
The trail zigzags through development with both cyclists and walkers using the route near downtown Portland, Oregon
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