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published Sep 1, 2000
For the past several years, national forests around the country have been looking for ways to make areas more universally accessible, while maintaining a natural appearance that is not as distracting as concrete, asphalt, boardwalks, and other obviously manmade pathways.
published Dec 10, 2003
Key criteria in arriving at a recommended trail surface.
published Mar 1, 2007
The intent of this 4th edition of a Tennessee Recreation Trails Manual is to help understand the dynamics of designing and building non-motorized trails.
published Jan 1, 2011
University of Arkansas Division of Agriculture
The purpose of this publication is to provide an introduction to trail design for those who intend to develop trails for nature walking, hiking, horseback riding or ATVs on less than 40 acres. Some technical aspects are presented for those planning to expend resources for constructing trails such as around schoolyards or community facilities or as part of a wildlife enterprise.
published Dec 1, 1999
Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation guidelines on accessible trails
published Jan 1, 2009
California State Parks, Off-Highway Motor Vehicle Recreation Division
The guidelines are, in essence, a summary of the Federal and State accessibility regulations set forth by the Americans with Disabilities Act and California’s Title 24 building codes.
published Jun 1, 2006
An important goal of this plan is to provide integrated recreational experiences for all visitors—with and without disabilities—employing the principles of universal design that are incorporated into these accessibility design guidelines.
published Jul 1, 2005
Alta Planning + Design
Golf courses, with their large expanses of undeveloped land, can appear to be a tempting place to locate a trail or bikeway in a community seeking to overcome gaps in their trail system.
published Jul 1, 2007
USDA Forest Service
An updated edition of the industry standard, "Trail Construction and Maintenance Notebook," first released in 1996.
published Jan 1, 1999
A shared-use path serves as part of a transportation circulation system and supports multiple recreation opportunities, such as walking, bicycling,
and inline skating. A shared-use path typically has a surface that is asphalt, concrete, or firmly packed crushed aggregate.
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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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