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posted May 30, 2018
Understanding Shared-Use Trail Etiquette can make Hiking, Biking, and Riding Trails More Enjoyable for Everyone
Equestrian and other nonmotorized recreational use may be allowed on shared use paths and trails that use Federal-aid transportation funds.
Robert Searns with Robert Searns & Associates,
John M. Pflaum, PE with WHPacific, Inc.,
Bill Woodcock with South Suburban Park and Recreation District
How Littleton, CO and the South Suburban Park and Recreation District addressed trail crowding, conflicts and excessive speed.
Karen Umphress with National Off-Highway Vehicle Conservation Council (NOHVCC)
Stay on the Trail!
Good signs clearly showing which uses are allowed are essential to effective trail management.
An Assessment of Trails, Watercourses, Soils, and Redwood Forest Health in Joaquin Miller Park, Oakland, California.
Practical problem solving for shared use winter trails.
Specific issues and goals for maintaining bikeways and the roadway edge where the majority of bicycling takes place.
The Courts and the Legislature have expressed a clear policy to permit the use of available recreational property, both public and private, in its natural condition, without placing the burden and expense of altering the property and defending claims for injuries on the landowner.
This etiquette guideline for trail users is from a motorized perspective.
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Fort Worden State Park, Port Townsend, Washington
Routed and painted wood sign; Arches National Monument, Moab, Utah
Sign helps users find trail beyond point of interest; Arches National Monument, Moab, Utah
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Nordic Manufacturing Ltd.
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