published Aug 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?
published Feb 2011
Equestrian and other nonmotorized recreational use may be allowed on shared use paths and trails that use Federal-aid transportation funds.
posted Apr 23, 2019
Trail Labs are intensive two-day workshops designed to catalyze the next generation of great places to ride mountain bikes.
published Jan 2014
Connecticut Equine Advisory Council
The Equine Advisory Council conducted research and interviews throughout Connecticut to determine project cost and general installation, maintenance, environmental impacts, and suitability for multiple user groups for various surface materials.
published Dec 2019
Elvin Clapp with Bureau of Land Management
Survey of skills and competencies to assist in developing a national training strategy for National Scenic and Historic Trails
published Nov 2019
American Trails contributor Dianne Martin shares some tips on how to safely share trails with horses.
published Jan 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.
published Aug 2018
Encouraging different types of users to share the trail is just as important on urban trails as it is on backcountry trails.