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published Feb 3, 2020
American Trails Staff
The best answer that you will get for how wide a trail should be is “It depends.”
published Aug 17, 2018
Encouraging different types of users to share the trail is just as important on urban trails as it is on backcountry trails.
published Nov 7, 2019
American Trails contributor Dianne Martin shares some tips on how to safely share trails with horses.
posted Nov 5, 2019
Ramps, typically used for building access, are often provided on trails.
posted Oct 24, 2019
A variety of steel-frame commercial bridges along typical multiple-use trails.
Separate trails in the same corridor provide for different activities.
published Aug 14, 2019
Taylor Goodrich with American Trails
Let’s face it. Motorized, equestrian, biking, and hiking users do not always get along. When conflicts inevitably arise, what do we do, and how can we avoid it in the first place?
posted Jun 20, 2019
Matt Ainsley with Eco-Counter, Inc.
Until recently, user count data was collected manually through an annual volunteer effort. In 2017, however, a program in Pennsylvania took their count program to the next level by rolling out 17 automated Eco-Counters in all four corners of the state.
published Jan 23, 2019
Low water crossings are designed to allow normal flow under the trail, and to be over-topped during seasonal floods.
published Aug 13, 2018
Examples of bike trails and bike paths that have been built by state departments of transportation
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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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