Bike to Work Day

May 15th is Bike to Work Day, and also the final day of Bike to Work Week. This morning, several Carson City coffee shops gave away free coffee to bike commuters willing to brave the weather. The Corporate Bicycle Commuter Challenge is now in its 5th day. As of Thursday evening, the Nevada Guard Rough Riders are leading the mileage category with 617.2 miles logged. The DETR Cyclepaths are leading the trips category with 86 trips made by bicycle. There’s just one more day to rack up the miles and trips, and the winners will be announced tonight at the Bike to Work Week Party at the Firkin and Fox. More stats of the challenge can be found on the Muscle Powered website.

20150512_114743

Although the weather isn’t cooperating for outdoor activities, we’re still going forward with the party! Weather permitting we’ll have the party on 3rd Street, but if it’s raining, we’ll bring the party to the deck and inside the Firkin and Fox. Carson City’s Trippin King Snakes are ready to perform for the crowd, and we have lots of great prizes to raffle off. Proceeds from the raffle will go to benefit Muscle Powered. Thanks to all the donations and volunteers, Muscle Powered has helped move the city forward to a better bikeable and walkable community.

Bike to Work Week Party
There will be bike games at the party, weather permitting.

Party Info

  • The party starts at 5:30 PM at the Firkin at Fox, 310 S Carson Street.
  • Raffle tickets are 1 for $2, 6 for $10, and 15 for $20.
  • The High Sierra Brewing Company is donating beer for the party. HSB Beer sales will go to Muscle Powered. As a bonus, you will get a raffle ticket with each beer you purchase!
  • Dance to the music of the Trippin King Snakes.
  • There will be helmet decorating for the kids again this year.
  • Winners of the Corporate Bicycle Commuter Challenge will be announced.

Raffle Bikes
Win this bike!

Prizes!

The Bike Habitat has helped Muscle Powered acquire a men’s and a women’s cruiser bike. Two lucky raffle winners will take these bikes home. In addition to the bikes, we have several hundred dollars worth of merchandise and gift certificates to give away. Bike Habitat has donated cycling merchandise. We also have several gift certificates from Adele’s, Capitol Automotive, Sassafras, and Vitamin Research Products. More prizes tend to trickle in at the party as well.

Raffle Bikes
Win this bike!

Gift certificates
Other great prizes to give away at the party!

 

Bike to Work Week Party
Music from Trippin King Snakes

Tonight’s party will conclude the official Bike Month activities. We hope everyone has had a good time, and is excited to go enjoy a fun summer of riding in the city and up on the trails! The next big biking event is Blinky Man on June 13th, only a month away!

Bike Month Recap

It’s been a fun and busy Bike Month here in Carson City this May. Here are some highlights of the events we’ve had so far.

Bike Habitat’s Tour of Carson City

On May 3rd, Bike Habitat hosted their annual Tour of Carson City, a 27-30 moderately paced bike ride around the perimeter of Carson City. The weather was perfect, and 130 riders signed in for the ride. Very popular this year was the popsicle stand rest stop, a little over halfway through the ride. The Bike Habitat provided lunch for all the hungry riders at the end of the ride.

Bike Habitat's Tour of Carson City 2015
Bike Habitat’s Denis Coyne gives a pre-ride talk

Bike Habitat's Tour of Carson City 2015
Riders head out

Bike Habitat's Tour of Carson City 2015
Rest Stop

Bike Habitat's Tour of Carson City 2015
Headed south

Carson City Celebrity Ride

On May 4th there was the Carson City Celebrity Ride. You won’t recognize any of these celebrities from the big screen, but these are the folks working hard to make Carson City bicycle friendly and just a great place to live in general. In attendance were the Mayor, the Sheriff, members of the Board of Supervisors, Regional Transportation Commission, Public Works, Muscle Powered, Safe Routes to Schools, Nevada Magazine, Search and Rescue, local media outlets, and more. After the Mayor said some words about Carson City becoming an official Bicycle Friendly Community, a designation awarded by the League of American Bicyclists, the group pedaled around the west side historical district for a short bike ride.

Carson City Celebrity Ride 2015
Gathering at Telegraph Square

Carson City Celebrity Ride 2015
Riding up King Street

Ash Canyon Night Ride

On May 6th, Muscle Powered and Jet Lites hosted a night ride on the newly constructed Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon trail. The rain broke just in time for the ride, and riders started off in the twilight to ascended the mountain. Lights came on when it got dark for some exciting riding above the glowing city lights below!

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Ash Canyon Night Ride

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

In addition to the public events, there have been some esteemed invitational competitions as well. Invitees to the Dorklo-napolis 50.0 had no idea what they were getting into. Race location, format, and rules were learned only moments before the event. Two teams of six riders each were to compete in a 50 mile relay bike race; all on bikes not normally associated with racing. Severe penalties were meted out by course officials that included having to wear a tutu or riding the micro bike that nearly tripled your lap times. Luckily the race promoter had mercy when the sun went down, and awarded one team victory after 32 miles completed. All riders were treated to pizza and beer following the event, and only minor injuries were reported.

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Dorklo-napolis 50.0

Bike Movie Night

It was Bike Movie Night at the Brewery Arts Center on May 9th. We had a concession stand, bicycle parking, and a fun movie! It turned out to be a great venue.

Bike Movie Night

Bike Movie Night

Bike Movie Night

And there are MORE events to come!

West Side Cruiser Ride

Tonight, Wednesday May 13th is the West Side Cruiser Ride. Meet at the Brewery Arts Center at 6:00 PM for an easy family-friendly, 4 mile bike ride around Carson City’s west side. Decorating bikes and costumes are encouraged. Fingers are crossed for good weather.

Westside Cruiser Ride 2014

Bike to Work Week Party

May 11th – 15th, teams have been competing in the Bike to Work Week Corporate Challenge. Each year riders rack up 100s of miles and trips by bike throughout the week. On the 15th, we’re having a party on 3rd Street at the Firkin and Fox for all the riders. It’s a fun finale celebration to all the official Bike Month events. As usual, there will be lots of great raffle prizes from local businesses, including two cruiser bikes. Proceeds go to support Muscle Powered. Music will be provided by the Trippin Kings Snakes. There will be helmet decorating for the kids, and a few bicycle games too.

Bike to Work Week Party

Bike Habitat’s Tour of Carson City 2015

Please join Bike Habitat and Muscle Powered for the 8th Annual Tour of Carson City bicycle ride! May is Bike Month in Carson City, and we’ll be kicking off the festivities with this fun ride on Sunday, May 3rd. Signups are at 9:00 AM, ride begins at 9:30 AM. The ride will begin and end at the Bike Habitat, and tour around the perimeter of Carson City for a moderately paced 27-30 mile bike ride.

Bike Habitat's Tour of Carson City 2015

Get Bike Month off and rolling with Denis and Viola as they celebrate the 8th Anniversary of Bike Habitat. This is a free event, and lunch will be served for the riders back at the shop after the ride!

Donations and memberships are encouraged to support Muscle Powered of Carson City to promote a more bike friendly community.

Call Denis at the Shop for Information.

Bike Habitat
911 Topsy Lane (next to Best Buy)
Carson City, NV 89705
(775) 267-5053
bikehabitat.com

 

Check the Bike Month 2015 page for more upcoming events in May!

The Pinyon Trail

If you’re in the Carson City area and looking to get in a quick mountain bike ride, you should add the newly constructed Pinyon Trail to your list. Located on the east side of the Carson Valley in the Pine Nut Mountains, this 5.2 mile trail circles around a large hill with spectacular views of the Pine Nut and Carson Ranges. Riders will get a good sampling of northern Nevada as they follow the twisty trail through pinyon pines (one of Nevada’s state trees) and Utah junipers.

Pinyon Trail
Pinyon Trailhead

To get to the trailhead, drive to the south end of Gardnerville, go northeast on Muller Pkwy at the intersection, and then east on Pinenut Road. Veer to the left when you get to the Dump Road, and keep to the right at the intersection of Our-R-Way Road. Trailhead parking is located 6.7 miles from HWY 395. The last 2.3 miles of the drive is on graded gravel, and small cars will be fine if the speed is kept down. The trailhead parking is a one-way design that accommodates autos and horse trailers. Parking and a trailhead kiosk are the only amenities; no water, bathrooms, or trash service. A good map is located on the Carson Valley Trails Association website HERE.

Pinyon Trail
Getting Started

The Pinyon Trail is a lollipop design, that is, it has a common entrance and exit with a loop at the top. The trail begins by climbing around the west side of the hill with wide open views of many notable peaks: Silver Peak and Raymond Peak to the south, Jobs and Monument Peaks to the West, and Slide Mountain to the North, to name a few.

Pinyon Trail
10,014 ft Raymond Peak off in the distance

After 1.1 miles, the trail reaches the loop junction. We chose to ride the 3 mile loop clockwise, but it can be ridden in either direction. When riding the trail clockwise, though, it appears that the climb is more gradual to the high point, leaving the steeper side for the descent. Riders looking for more mileage can ride the loop multiple times. Taking the loop twice extends the overall ride to about 8.2 miles.

Pinyon Trail
The loop begins

The trail maintains a gentle grade of about 5% throughout the loop for some easy climbing, and the trail surface is generally soil and mostly rock free. Switchbacks are pretty wide angled, and don’t require too much skill to get through. With its low mileage and easy riding surface, you could classify the trail as beginner singletrack if it weren’t for a couple other factors that increase the difficulty. The trail tread is fairly narrow, and is constantly turning around trees and rocks. This takes some skill and concentration from the rider, especially once the pace is increased. The trail is also cut into the steep slope of the hill at times. While this doesn’t make the trail more difficult, it can be a visual challenge for some to see the ground falling off steeply to one side. Keeping your eyes focused up ahead on the trail, though, will keep you on track.

Pinyon Trail
Trail surface is smooth, but narrow and winding

Pinyon Trail
Looking east to the Pine Nut range and Mount Siegel

Pinyon Trail
Continuous mountain views

Pinyon Trail

Pinyon Trail
Interesting rock formations

Pinyon Trail
A quick turn around the rocks

Pinyon Trail
Fun Terrain

Pinyon Trail
Smooth ribbon of singletrack

Pinyon Trail

Pinyon Trail
One of many OHV Crossings

Pinyon Trail
Slide Mountain to the Northwest, trail visible below

Pinyon Trail
Descending back to the trailhead

Pinyon Trail

Pinyon Trail 3
GPS Track of the ride

Once again, the Carson Valley Trails Association has put together another great trail. While most of their trails have been built on the west side of the valley and have more of a “Sierras” look, this one has a unique feel to it when compared to most local trails. The pinyon and juniper environment is typical of what you’ll see crossing the mountain ranges across the state, and really gives riders a Nevada impression. Beginning riders will enjoy the gentle climb and descent, while more advanced riders will have fun with all the twists and turns. It’s a great addition to the local trail collection, adding some nice variety to the mix.

Additional Information:

  • Maps, detailed driving directions, and additional information can be found on the Carson Valley Trails Association page: www.carsonvalleytrails.org/Trails-PinyonTrail.html
  • This non-motorized single track trail is open to hikers, mountain bikers, equestrians and dogs.
  • Trail elevation ranges from 5,700 feet at the trailhead to about 6,060 feet at the highest point.
  • Although I don’t believe any maps exist, there are many more trails in the immediate vicinity for further exploration that are shared by motorized and non-motorized users.
  • Keep an eye out for shell fossils in the rock shale near the top.
  • While the sandy trails on the west side of the valley benefit from some moisture, the dirt in this area of the Pine Nut Mountains turns to sticky clay when wet. Some have dubbed this “gumbo mud”, and it will quickly render your bike immobile when it starts raining.

I Ride For Tacos

Here’s another video from Brent Ruybalid. This one takes place on Carson City’s east side, utilizing some of the trails that follow the Carson River up to Mexican Dam. The CX (cyclocross) bike used in the video is a hybrid of a road and mountain bike, light and fast with some off-road capabilities. Once primarily used for racing, these bikes have gained popularity off the race course for fun mixed-terrain riding as shown in the video.

I Ride For Tacos from Brent Ruybalid on Vimeo.

“In 2013 I bought a new CX bike for the race season… then I broke my clavicle before the season even started. After being off the bike for 4 months, all I wanted to do was ride my new CX rig. I called it "riding like a kid" because when I was young, this was how we did it… we jumped on our bikes and just rode wherever they would take us. I ended each of these rides by eating tacos from the truck across from Mills Park. This was filmed on one of those rides in the early spring of 2014.”

Music: "Outlaw" by The Cult
https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/outlaw/id3023210?i=3023203

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

“Mono Lake lies in a lifeless, treeless, hideous desert, eight thousand feet above the level of the sea, and is guarded by mountains two thousand feet higher, whose summits are always clothed in clouds. This solemn, silent, sail-less sea—this lonely tenant of the loneliest spot on earth—is little graced with the picturesque. It is an unpretending expanse of grayish water, about a hundred miles in circumference, with two islands in its centre, mere upheavals of rent and scorched and blistered lava, snowed over with gray banks and drifts of pumice-stone and ashes, the winding sheet of the dead volcano, whose vast crater the lake has seized upon and occupied.” – Mark Twain – Roughing It, 1872

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Mono Lake from Conway Summit

Because of the time period, I can overlook his geographical estimations. But with all due respect to the great Mark Twain, I’ll have to disagree with his scenic assessment of Mono Lake. The sea blue-green surface of this high desert lake rests at approximately 6,383 ft above sea level, with nearby Sierra peaks like Yosemite’s 13,057 ft Mount Dana towering over 6,000 ft above the shoreline. Whether you’re viewing the basin from the highway above at Conway Summit or looking up at the Sierras from lake level, it’s the stark contrast between the desert sea and bordering snow-capped mountains that give this area its jaw-dropping beauty. And while the hypersalinity (more than twice as salty as the ocean) and high alkalinity of the lake is not a suitable habitat for fish, it still supports a unique wildlife food chain. A high population of single-celled planktonic algae feed an estimated 4–6 trillion brine shrimp. The brine shrimp and shoreline alkali flies feed nearly 2,000,000 waterbirds, including 35 species of shorebirds, that use Mono Lake to rest and eat for at least part of the year. I didn’t see any critters during my ride along the lake, but there were animal tracks all over the dunes indicating a busy nocturnal environment for the local mammals. There was also evidence of wild horses along route as well. Hardly a place you can call lifeless. But solemn, silent, lonely? Mr. Twain, I will agree with you on these points, but not in a negative light. These are the very qualities that drew me to the lake. An escape from the noise, information, and sensory overload that dominates modern life.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Road 3N05 off of SR 167

The idea for this trip was seeded in my memory last year when I saw the Bike Habitat post a photo from a ride at Mono Lake. Now that we have enough daylight to make the journey there and back (about a 4 hour drive round trip from Carson City), it was time to plan my own trip to the lake. Searching the internet I found information for the Mono Lake Fat 40 on the Fat Bike Mammoth website. This site describes a 41 mile (not 100 miles as Mark Twain suggests) route that circumnavigates Mono Lake, using a combination of dirt and paved roads. Initially I tried to talk myself into this endeavor, but later settled for an “exploration of the east shore” route, a decision I was ultimately grateful for. My abbreviated Fat 40 ride still took 6 hours over 28 miles.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Ready to Ride

After a two hour drive to Mono Lake, I stopped in Lee Vining and picked up a map at the Mono Lake Committee Information Center and Bookstore. It’s a great resource for local books and maps, and one of the only places open in Lee Vining this time of year it seemed. I went with The Mono Lake Map from Tom Harrison Maps. These maps are great for those adventuring on foot or bike, as they have details on trails, topography, and include a coordinate grid (both in lat/long and UTM) for easily finding your location using a GPS. The lady at the store first handed me the free paper tourist map, but I said it wouldn’t do, as I needed detail on the other side of the lake. She replied that east shore wasn’t really accessible. Perfect, I thought. That’s what I wanted to hear. When I told her I’d be on a mountain bike, we both agreed on the other map, and smiling, she wished me a good ride.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Entering the dunes

I left Lee Vinging north on HWY 395, then took State Route 167 around the north side of the lake, keeping an eye out for Forest Road 3N05. If you don’t have a 4-wheel drive, you’ll want to park just off the pavement before heading down 3N05. I drove south on 3N05, then east on 3N06 which cuts a narrow path through dense brush. I kept driving until I found a spot wide enough to pull off the road and park. You’ll want to use your best judgement when driving these dirt roads, as deep drifting sand periodically covers the road. It’s not a good place to get stuck.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Alkali Ponds

I brought my fat bike for this sandy ride, a mountain bike equipped with low pressure, high flotation 4-inch wide tires. I was excited to finally get my ride underway. I continued along road 3N06 as it meandered around the dunes and past alkali ponds. The dunes are pretty tall in places, and I didn’t even get a glimpse of Mono Lake for a little over five miles. The soft rolling terrain was fun to ride, even relaxing, feeling the fat tires float over the sand. This is definitely fat bike country. A regular mountain bike would not be as fun for most of this ride.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Sandy road

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Contrast

When Mono Lake finally came into view, I was surprised out how far away it was. I had imagined riding nearly along the lakeshore for most of the ride. Between me and the lake was a fence, and many yards of brush, marshland, and deep shoreline sand. Not what I had expected, but not disappointing.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
First good view of Mono Lake

Eventually I joined Forest Service road 1N54, an intersection easily found on my map. I marked these crossroads on the GPS, so I wouldn’t miss my turnoff on the way back. Just south of the crossroads was an access road out towards the lake. I explored it a short ways, but it was better suited for foot travel once it fizzled out. I returned to the main road and continued south.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Forest Service road 1N54 coming in from the north

The next section was fairly easy riding with not much to do besides pedal and enjoy the view. Easy miles. I still hadn’t seen another person or animal at this point. With all the wild horse sign on the road, I expected to see the herd at any time, but they never showed. For a brief moment, the extreme silence and sameness of the road had me thinking of turning around to explore somewhere else. It wasn’t long, though, before the terrain started to rise above the lake basin to form a long cliff, and soon I found the remains of an old cabin.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Rollin’ Along

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

The old cabin is missing a wall and nearly all the roof, with most of the debris still scattered about. The remaining walls are buttressed with large timbers to keep what’s left intact. Time is definitely not on its side. There is an interesting account of a Louis Sammann residing in a “rude cabin” near the eastern shore in the 1880s, and not far from the cabin is Sammann’s Spring. It’s possible this was his cabin.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
The Cabin

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

After leaving the cabin, the road started getting more interesting, with short climbs and descents above the cliffs. I still had no plan where I’d turn around, but I was starting to get tired and wanted to save enough energy to get back. Sammann’s Spring was not far off and close to the road, so it seemed like a good destination.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

When I arrived at the location of Sammann’s Spring on my GPS, the brush was really tall and thick, presumably from the extra ground water in the area. I couldn’t find a suitable path through the brush, and not wanting to get all scratched up, decided to halt my search for the spring. Instead, I headed back north to explore a side road that appeared to head towards the lake and some tufa formations.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Tufa

At the end of the road, I hopped off the bike and explored the tufa. Mono Lake’s calcium-carbonate tufa formations were formed by the interaction of freshwater springs and alkaline lake water. These unique formations are surrounded by a wet marsh in this area. I started to hike down a path through the reeds with the intention of visiting the shoreline, but then a voice in my head reminded me that it was probably time to start heading back. There were still 14 miles to ride, and I definitely wanted to make it back before the sun went behind the mountains.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Tufa and closest point to the lake of my trip

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Reeds of the marsh

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

There was a lot less exploring and sight seeing on the way back. I stopped often for food and water, glad that I had mounted the extra bottles on my bike for the ride. With the towering Sierras always to the west, it’s easy to tell direction while in the basin. But since the area is so big, I imagined my vehicle as just another unseen speck far off in the distance behind some random sand dune. Even with few roads and my own tracks to follow back, I was thankful for my GPS to help me keep track of where I was out in the desert expanse.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

When I reached the dunes again I was near the end of my ride. The allure to get back to the vehicle and and on the road was strong, but I just had to see if the dunes were rideable on the fat bike. I veered off the road and climbed up onto the dunes, surprised at how well the tires floated on top of the sand. Climbing easily to the top, I was rewarded with a view across the lake with the setting sun lighting up the snowy mountains. A whole playground of terrain was available here, but I was really out of time. I reluctantly made just a few fun runs through the dunes, then headed back to the road. Next time I return, I’ll be sure to save more time for this area.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Dunes
Riding the dunes

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride

Mono Lake Fat Bike RideThe White Mountains

Mono Lake Fat Bike RideLooking to the east from Conway Summit

I was happy to make it back to the vehicle and change into some dry warm clothes, and even happier that I was able to get turned around without getting stuck in the sand! I gathered up the rest of my food and water and made the two hour drive back to Carson City feeling tired but content.

Mono Lake Fat Bike Ride
Leaving Mono Lake

Mono Lake
Google Earth view of the ride

MORE RESOURCES

  • More photos of this ride here on Flickr.
  • Fat Bike Mammoth. A good resource for rides in this area as well as a GPS file of the route around the lake on request.
  • Looking for more fun things to do at Mono Lake? Hike up to the Black Point Fissures on the northwest side of the lake.
  • During the summer, visit the Mono Basin National Forest Scenic Area Visitor Center near Lee Vining.
  • The Mono Lake Map from Tom Harrison Maps
  • The Mono Lake Committee Information Center and Bookstore in Lee Vining is a good year-round resource for books, maps, information, and even water.
  • There is cell phone service periodically along the east side of the lake, but because of the remoteness, it’s best to carry a repair kit, extra food and water, and warm clothes for changing weather conditions. I didn’t see another person my entire ride, so you can’t count on a passerby to help you out.

Connecting the Canyons

With the mild winter we’ve had out West, it hasn’t been much of a challenge to ride all year. Trails that are normally buried in snow in February are in perfect shape for riding, and it hasn’t been uncommon to ride in shorts and t-shirts. This has given trail builders a head start at completing the Kings Canyon to Ash Canyon trail, and allowed many riders and hikers to get a sneak peek at what this new trail has to offer. If you haven’t had a chance to see the trail yet, here’s an excellent video from Brent Ruybalid that gives you a good feel for what it’s like to ride it.

Connecting the Canyons from Brent Ruybalid on Vimeo.

Finishing touches on the trail are being completed by Muscle Powered and the City, including finishing the Ash Canyon bridge, trail kiosks, and signage. As long as winter doesn’t return with a vengeance, it shouldn’t be much longer before the trail has its grand opening! When the trail is officially completed, more information, statistics, and details will be posted to help you plan your ride. In the meantime, here are some more photos of the trail:

Ash Canyon Bridge
New trail kiosk on the Ash Canyon side

Ash Canyon Bridge
Ash Canyon bridge almost complete

Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon
Kings Canyon trailhead

Ash to Kings Canyon Trail
View of Carson City from the trail

Kings Canyon to Ash Canyon Trail
High point of the ride

Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon
Crossing an upper Kings Canyon waterfall

Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon
A ride through the woods

Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon
View of Washoe Valley from the trail

Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon
Your own personal roller coaster!

KingsToAsh3
A Google Earth view of the trail

This trail was made possible largely in part to Recreational Trails Program grants secured through Nevada State Parks!