Frequently Asked Questions Buy Tickets How long is the ride The ride up or down the mountain is five-ten minutes each way. Is my ticket good for one use only No, your ticket is good for unlimited rides all day long. Is your establishment handicap accessible Yes, you can visit while in your wheelchair, motorized scooter, or bring your stroller with you. How much does it cost to watch the film shown in the Chilkat Theater There is no additional fee to watch our award-winning documentary \"Seeing Daylight\". The film is 18 minutes and is shown on the hour and half hour. Can you see the Mendenhall Glacier from the top No, the Mendenhall Glacier is located 13 miles north of us. You will see downtown Juneau and down the Gastineau channel, even on a rainy day! Most visitors can visit the glacier, go up the tram, and explore downtown Juneau all in one day. Does the tram ride take you all the way to the top of Mt Roberts No, the tram car takes you 1,800 ft. above sea level, about halfway up the mountain. There is a hiking trail located behind the mountain house that you can explore, which does lead to the peak. Do we reserve a specific time to ride the tram No, reservations are not necessary. You just walk up and buy a ticket at the ticket counter, or you can buy a ticket online to bypass the ticketing line at GoldbeltTram.com. What time is the last tram going up or down Typically, the last tram up is at 9:00 p.m. with the last tram coming down is 9:30 p.m. but check for updates on facebook for current schedule. Where can I find the schedule for the Tram You can click on \"contact us\" on our website to view the monthly calendar or if you follow us on our Facebook Goldbelt Tram (facebook.com) you can also see the calendar there. The schedule does vary from day to day to accommodate the cruise ship schedule and to account for weather conditions. Can I hike up and ride the Tram down Yes, you can ride the tram down after your hike. You can purchase a ticket down, or if you purchase something of the same value from the giftshop your ride down is complementary.
Take a trail ride with the Fort Lewis College Downhill Team Captain and friends! Enjoy a chill spin up to Star Wars, a group train ride down to climb up 8 Bells Trail, and a jump jam on the rebuilt Brown's Ridge Trail.
The Tahoe National Forest (TNF) manages lands on the west side of Lake Tahoe, just outside of the Lake Tahoe Basin. The Tahoe National Forest removed a July 2019 statement from their website that allowed Class 1 e-bikes on many non-motorized trails but the TNF finalized their environmental analysis for the East Zone Connectivity project and decided to allow Class-1, pedal-assist e-bikes on 35 miles of National Forest System trails in the TNF. The trails open to e-bikes include Commemorative Overland Emigrant trail, the Sawtooth trail, the Big Chief trail, and the Donkey Town (AKA Jackass) trail. For more information, visit the Tahoe National Forest e-bike webpage or download the Truckee Ranger District e-bike map.
Be Predictable and CourteousBe sure to ride in a predictable manner, while on the trail. Stay consistent with your speed; slow down on crowded portions of the trail. Pay close attention to intersections that involve motor traffic, while on the trail.
Slowing or StoppingWhen slowing down or stopping, please move off of the trail. Be sure when you are stopping or slowing down, that other users of the trail are aware of your movements.
A glance down and right will reward you with a view of the original wagon wheel tracks of the infamous Mojave Road. This trail once connected Fort Mojave to Camp Cady and previously used by the Chumash as a trade route due to the existence of what little water is to be found in the Mojave.
Everything you could ever want to know about this big hole in the ground, right here. Ride down to the bottom at your own risk if you must, but resist the urge to take a dip in the multi-colored waters of the lake. Word on the trail is that the residual chemicals left over from mining operations would leave your skin looking like something from the Apocalypse.
The traditional route begins at the Monterey Bay Coastal Recreation Trail at Cannery Row. After a little over a mile, the trail ends and riders cycle through Pacific Grove on Ocean View Drive past scenic Point Pinos. Riders then continue on Sunset Drive past beautiful Asilomar State Beach, where they'll catch their first views of Pebble Beach, to 17-Mile Drive. Riders follow 17-Mile Drive down to Point Joe and around to Seal Rock, which is a nice place to stop with restrooms and picnic tables. About a mile further is Cypress Point, which provides for a stunning vista. As you continue on, the bike line turns into the main road where cyclists must use caution when riding with cars.
Experience San Diego County trails, one of the most diverse trail systems in the nation! Some trails offer simple strolls along placid streams while others take you over rugged mountains and isolated valleys. Some are easy, flat paths and others take you up and down a mountain - you pick the path. Discover 360 miles of hiking, biking and equestrian trails in more than 100 parks and open space preserves.
Difficulty: Physically demanding, technical, for expert riders. Bottom half of the trail is one-way. The trail is not all downhill. Even though the trail starts at an elevation of about 4700 ft and ends at about 4000 ft, you will still have to climb about 1000 ft in order to descend more than 1600 ft. Average grade about 11%. Trail is along cliff edges in places and has a plethora of technical challenges.
Difficulty: Advanced to expert riders. The descent to SR-279 is about 1050 feet. The trail starts on a very dangerous cliff which has been the site of several fatalities. Be extremely careful at this point. The trail then dives down a wide ledge of Kayenta Formation. The trail is very steep and rough, with an average grade of about about 23%. Use the Poison Spider option if you are uncertain about your skill level.
Type of Ride: The Gemini Bridges Trail is well known to local riders for its scenery and long descents. Starting from Utah313, the trail, except for the climb out of Little Canyon, is nearly all downhill back to Highway 191.
After viewing the bridges, return to the main trail. The next stretch of the trail winds through a wooded area and is mostly slickrock. After 1.4 miles, you rejoin the road that you left at the d rill pad. Go right and descend into Little Canyon. After 0.8 mile you will come to the intersection with the Bull Canyon Trail. Go left to stay on the Gemini Bridges Trail. Continue the descent into Little Canyon down a steep section of slickrock and loose dirt. At the bottom of the hill is the intersection with the Gold Bar Rim Trail. The Gemini Bridges trail goes left and crosses a large sandy wash. Ahead you will see Gooney Bird Rock. Beyond Gooney Bird Rock, the main trail continues its gradual ascent through Little Canyon. Much of this section is fairly sandy as the road keeps crossing the wash.
The Ride: At the first intersection beyond the sandy wash and big cottonwood trees, look for the Baby Steps sign pointing left. Ride along through Little Valley (also part of the Copper Ridge Jeep Route), and keep an eye out for the right hand turn that leads to some fun sloping slickrock, and cairns marking the route all the way to the first singletrack section. This is not high speed singletrack, more like tight, semi-technical maneuvering. Keep your speed in check to eliminate blowing out of the corners and creating unsightly, environmentally unfriendly, tracks. At the intersection of more slickrock, go left and look for dinosaur tracks as you peddle to the next singletrack. The trail intersects a jeep road and traverses slickrock until it intersects the Klondike Bluffs Trail. Baby Steps turns to the left and climbs up the hill and over the ridge. This next section, sometimes referred to as The Three Passes, offers some challenging climbing, fast riding, interesting mining sites, and a great downhill! Once back in Little Valley, hang a left that will lead you back past the beginning of the Baby Steps ride.
The Ride: The trail begins 1000 feet up the Dino-Flow trail from the Klondike Bluff 44 road. At the junction sign turn right and follow the orange painted dashes on the slickrock. The trail entails riding up and down slickrock to cross numerous drainages cut into the sandstone. It is sometimes bumpy, very technical, physically demanding, and incredibly fun. If you decide it is above your comfort level you can bail at 4 places where it intersects other trails.
Difficulty: The trail has a few ups and downs, but mostly weaves a track that is at the same elevation throughout. Crossings of the larger washes are often dry sand, so dismounting and walking may be less strenuous. Be ready for a narrow (18-in) rock bridge, maneuvering thru frig-size rocks, and roller-coaster style drain crossings.
Difficulty: Beginner. Averaged grade 4%. Counter-clockwise the trail climbs mildly as it explores the upper reaches of a small drainage. After reaching the top of this drainage you get to coast back down, then choose to go back to the origin of divert over to Agate.
Type of Ride: Primarily smooth, rolling red dirt single track connected to Cross Canyon trail, that takes you down into a hidden valley then back out through a narrow tributary drainage.
Difficulty: One-Way downhill trail. Intermediate to advanced riding skills recommended depending on your speed. Rolling red dirt with steep but smooth descents and rollable bumps and small ledges. Descends 120 ft in about 0.4 mi.
Difficulty: One-Way downhill trail similar to Red Hot. Intermediate to advanced riding skills recommended depending on your speed. Rolling red dirt with steep but smooth descents, rollable bumps, & banked turns. Descends about 100 ft in about 0.4 mi. 153554b96e