published Oct 1997
Practical problem solving for shared use winter trails.
published Oct 1997
This is a handbook for those private citizens and public officials all over America who are working to create outdoor recreation opportunities and protect wildlife and our environment by establishing corridors of open space called greenways.
published Jun 1997
This 1997 paper estimates the value of a relatively new form of recreation: mountain biking. Its popularity has resulted in many documented conflicts, and its value must be estimated so an informed decision regarding trail allocation can be made. A travel cost model (TCM) is used to estimate the economic benefits, measured by consumer surplus, to the users of mountain bike trails near Moab, Utah.
published Aug 1996
Locating replacement parts for the stock-drawn hillside plows of yesteryear.
published May 1995
Guidelines for use of Geosynthetic materials in trail construction.
published Sep 1993
This study offers direction for future studies on mountain bike riding, including: characteristics of mountain bike riders and their use patterns, identification of resource degradation problems, identification and resolution of conflict issues, wilderness trespass issues, partnership issues, communication issues, and testing of management strategies related to mountain bike use.
published Jan 1993
A Research Report of the National Center of Accessibility Original Study Conducted at Bradford Woods (1993)
published Nov 1990
A comprehensive document to guide use policies and regulations for a large suburban trail system south of the Bay Area.
published May 1987
This study looks at property values and crime rates adjacent to the rail-trail.
published Jan 1986
A 1986 study from the USFS on backcountry management costs.
posted Mar 27, 2018
The South Carolina Lowcountry's "real swamp" experience!
published Jul 1977
by U.S. Department of the Interior
This study has been prepared and trail recommendations made to meet the requirements of Public Law 90-543. The 1969 El Camino Real Feasibility Study concluded that sufficient documentation of historic, scenic, natural, and cultural significance did exist to warrant further study. This study will present recommendations based on an evaluation of the field study findings.