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published Jun 30, 2016
National Off-Highway Vehicle Conservation Council (NOHVCC)
The definitive guide for the planning, designing, constructing, managing and maintaining Off-Highway Vehicle (OHV) trails
posted Jun 9, 2020
In this webinar you will learn about how three different communities have developed and maintained successful equestrian trail system on private land.
posted May 13, 2020
Learn the ins and out of developing a program by establishing trust and delegating to a volunteer leader so an employee can manage the project.
published Mar 4, 2020
OHV recreation provides vital funding for all trail types through a fuel tax that funds the Recreational Trails Program (RTP), yet too often there are conflicts between motorized trail users and the broader trail community. American Trails talked to Mathew Giltner of the Silver State Off-Road Alliance in Nevada about the importance of OHV trails, and how we can start bridging communication gaps.
posted Dec 17, 2019
Best practices for trail design planning, construction, and management in undeveloped natural areas and connecting to urban edge settings.
published Jul 8, 2014
American Trails Staff
Generally there are no difficulty ratings for OHV trails.
published Oct 17, 2019
Back Country Horsemen of America
Organizations working together can tackle problems and issues that are too large for single organizations to handle.
published Sep 25, 2019
Guy Zoellner with USDA Forest Service
Packers still play an important role in backcountry trail development.
published Jan 1, 2001
Council of Bay Area Resource Conservation Districts
This guide provides practical management information to San Francisco Bay Area horse owners on what they can do to help protect the environment. Whether a horse owner has one animal or operates a boarding facility, all equestrians play an important role in assuring that our watersheds are healthy and our creeks clean. Because of increasing pressures from human activity, all potential sources of environmental pollution are under critical scrutiny. Pollution can come from either point sources (e.g., a specific manufacturing plant) or nonpoint sources (e.g., livestock throughout a ranch).
published Oct 1, 1998
USDA Forest Service,
Federal Highway Administration
The Missoula Technology and Development Center (MTDC) was asked to find a good way to maintain a 40-mile (64-k) motorcycle and all-terrain-vehicle (ATV) trail on the Francis Marion National Forest in coastal South Carolina. Heavy use leaves a washboard surface that progresses to mounds and gullies several feet across. These are called "whoop-de-doos," and trail users find them both unpleasant and unsafe.
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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.
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R.J. Thomas Mfg. Company Inc. / Pilot Rock
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