Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes

Looking for some new areas to ride, I studied the Mono County Maps and found what looked to be an interesting area to explore near the Sonora Junction. Several miles of dirt roads, mountain lakes, and the Walker River, all bordering the Hoover Wilderness around 7,000 feet elevation. Sounded just like what I was looking for! I loaded up the bike and went out in search of adventure and Fall scenery.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Ready for exploration

The trailhead for this ride is 1.5 hours south of Carson City on CA State Route 108 (Sonora Pass). Park at the Kirman Lake trailhead, just under a mile west of the HWY 395 / SR 108 junction. To begin your ride, you must lift your bike over the barbed wire fence and climb over the ladder. Staying west of the corral, you’ll reach another fence and ladder in just a couple hundred yards. There are half a dozen fence crossings on this ride, so if you do an out-and-back, there are 12 fences to negotiate along the way. Luckily most of them are gates.

Ride to Kirman and Poore LakesThe road to Junction Reservoir

I followed the sagebrush bordered road above grazing meadows to Junction Reservoir, climbing along the base of Pickel Mountain. The 10,525 ft Mount Emma to the southeast already had snow on it, a clear indication that summer is officially over. I passed a hiker on this section, and he turned out to be the only person I’d pass on the trail the entire day.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Not much water left in Junction Reservoir

I knew I was at Junction Reservoir when I saw all the no fishing signs. As I pedaled up to the rim of the reservoir, I got a strong whiff of stagnant mud before I could even see the lake. And then seeing what was left in the lake, it was easy to see why. There wasn’t much to see here, so I moved along.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
A well ventilated outhouse

From Junction Reservoir, I headed west up the road to Kirman Lake. The trail enters an aspen grove as it climbs up a canyon. An old outhouse still stands here, but no other structural remains were immediately visible. A trail-side curiosity for sure. Before climbing the canyon, you must pass through a gate. A smaller section of gate, conveniently marked “People Gate”, provides easy passage. The steep climb immediately past the gate had me grinding down in the granny gear, but luckily it’s over in about a quarter of a mile.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Starting the climb up to Kirman Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Steep climb after the People Gate

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
A gateway to Kirman Lake

The grade eases up before arriving at the Kirman Lake basin and the road passes through a combination of sagebrush and meadow. A gateway through the hills opens up with views of the peaks of Sonora Pass above. After passing through the gateway, you drop down to Kirman Lake (also known as Carmen Lake), a pretty blue jewel in the desert landscape. Although the lake is low on water, a few fisherman worked the eastern shore away from the thick reeds on the opposite shore. Most had walked in, but there was one mountain bike stashed in the bushes.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Arriving at Kirman Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Riding along Kirman Lake

The road continues along the south shore of Kirman Lake by a small aspen grove. Once past the lake, the road begins a rolling descent down to Mud Lake. I arrived at a dry Mud Lake, and guessing by the name, I’m guessing that it rarely looks too spectacular. Pausing only to take a photo, I kept pedaling up the road on the west side of Mud Lake until I reached another gate. This gate was leaning so bad, that it was more like opening a hatch than a gate.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
The road to Mud Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
A dry Mud Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Climbing up from Mud Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Another gate

Just past the gate is a steep descent down to Pickel Meadow. Pedaling around the south side of the meadow, I went through another gate, crossed Poore Creek, and then arrived at an intersection. The road to the south heads up to Poore Lake. To the north the road leads down to the West Walker River. It’s three miles out-and-back to visit the river from here. It took me a minute to decide which way to go, but then thought that I would regret not seeing the Walker River on this ride. North it was. Pedaling down the west side of the meadow, I reached another gate and laughed knowing that I’d be coming back through it soon. I couldn’t see the river when I reached the trees, but I could hear it and knew exactly which direction to go. A fair amount of water was still rushing down the canyon, and it made a great spot to take a break. The trees were just starting to get their golden fall glow.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Dropping down to Pickel Meadow

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Arriving at Pickel Meadow

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
And another gate

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Crossing Poore Creek

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Headed down to the West Walker River

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Taking a break at the West Walker River

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
The start of some Fall Color

Refreshed from my river time, I headed south back up the road. Near the river I contemplated an old water wheel in a ditch before continuing. Back to the north I could see the US Marine Corps Mountain Warfare Training Center on the other side of the river. At the south end of the meadow I crossed Poore Creek once more, then began the climb up the mountain.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Water wheel flow meter gauge 

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
USMC Mountain Warfare Training Center

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Headed back up Pickel Meadow

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Headed up the road to Poore Lake

I was worried the road up to Poore Lake would be too steep, but it ended up being a fun climb. There are a few steep grades, but they’re over quickly. Along the way there are interesting rock formations, aspens, stands of junipers, and pretty meadows. The climb ends at a nice campsite bordering a meadow. It was all ready to move in with a picnic table, fire ring, and a few cooking utensils. Nearby there was a suspicious looking cave that I didn’t get too close to. Later, around the corner, I would find out that the cave was a drain built into the dam of Poore Lake.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Headed up the road to Poore Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
A road not often used

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
A nice campsite

Finally I arrived at Poore lake, my main destination for the day. Like the other lakes along the way, it was really low. It had a faint odor, much like Washoe Lake did as it was disappearing. It didn’t take away from the beauty, though, and was a sight to behold at the base of the Hoover Wilderness mountains. Low lake levels allowed me to forgo the road and ride along the rocky beach as I made my way around to the south end of the lake.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Arriving at Poore Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Poore Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Beach Cruisin’

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
More of Poore Lake

The south end of Poore Lake lies right on the border of the Hoover Wilderness. I found a high point on the south shore that offered good views of the lake. It made the perfect spot for lunch, rest, and to figure out what to do next.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
South end of Poore Lake

Secret Lake was right above me, and I thought that it’d be a shame not to go see it if I was this close. I followed a steep and overgrown path up the side of the mountain, pushing my bike over all the rocks. Very quickly I realized how arduous this hike-a-bike was going to be, and sat down to recheck my map and GPS. Although less than a half mile away, the terrain was difficult and there was almost a 300 foot elevation gain to get to the lake. Even if I ditched my bike in the bushes and went on foot, it was going to take some time and I was getting tired. I also considered that I planned to explore a different route back, and these “shortcuts” never turn out to take less time. Deep down, I knew I was in for some adventure and needed to save my strength.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Another nice campsite

Instead of returning along the beach of Poore Lake, I decided to find the apparent road that the map indicated. I found a nice campsite and knew the road had to be nearby. Sure enough, I found an overgrown double track leading into the sagebrush. It’s obvious this hasn’t been used as a road for years, as there were 6 foot tall pine trees growing right in the middle of it. I had to crash through the bushes in some places, but it made a decent trail overall. If the lake level was too high or the beach too muddy, this would be the route to go.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
A poor road around Poore Lake

When I got to north end of Poore Lake, it was time to explore the so-called shortcut. One map I looked at showed a pack trail connecting Poore Lake to Mud Lake, and it looked like I’d save some climbing back to Mud Lake by following this route. There was no trail to start with, but figured I’d pick something up ahead where the terrain narrowed to restrict passage. Soon I was riding, following hoof prints through the bushes at times or crossing dry pond beds, always looking for the path of least resistance. Eventually I dropped down into a canyon where the vegetation became too thick to ride anymore. I started to get that bummer feeling: no good way forward, and too far to go back. Then I spotted a trail headed uphill through the Aspens, and I was back on track. The trail was wide enough that I thought it might turn into a road, but it quickly turned narrow and rocky as it climbed to the saddle. It wasn’t far to Mud Lake, though, and moving forward was progress.

Short Cut
The “Short Cut”

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Starting out on the short cut. Not too bad.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Still good riding

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Ok, not going down that way

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Following a cattle trail

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Devil’s Post Pile-ish. Sort of…

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
At the top of the hike-a-bike

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
At the top

When I reached the saddle, it was all downhill to Mud Lake. There was even a distinct trail to follow. I had to be careful, though, because there were a lot of hidden rocks. If for some reason I got laid up here, nobody would think to look for me in this spot. I carefully made my way down the mountain until I rejoined the road. My shins had a bunch of little cuts from all the bushes, and I was grateful to get back to the easy pedaling road. I laughed to think of the fun downhill out of Poore Lake I missed, and how the climb I was trying to avoid wasn’t all that bad. It was good to explore this route just to see, but I would not go this way again.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
That looks better!

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Almost down

My legs were pretty much done when I got back to the road, so I just stuck it in low gear and crawled my way back up. Kirman Lake was completely quiet when I got there, all the fisherman gone for the day. Just past Kirman Lake was a big descent back to the trailhead. I was definitely ready for some easy downhill. Close to the end, I arrived at the last two fence crossings. Completely exhausted at this point, it was all I could do to lift my bike over the fence and climb over the ladder. I even rested for a bit at the top of the first ladder as I tried to get a good footing down the other side.

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Climbing back to Kirman Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Now quiet at Kirman Lake

Ride to Kirman and Poore Lakes
Back at the trailhead

Ride to Poore Lake
The route, looking south

This ride exceeded my expectations. Not only was the area much bigger than I anticipated, I really enjoyed the scenery. Although mostly on dirt roads the whole way, it is lightly used double-track with an overgrown center strip. Pick either side, and it’s like riding singletrack. The terrain is smooth and pleasant to ride. My route was just under 20 miles, with a little over 2,000 feet of climbing.  I thought my fat bike was the perfect bike for this ride, but there aren’t too many areas that a regular mountain bikes would have trouble with. You may want to skip my “shortcut”. Check your map, and you’ll see there are many other points of interest to explore in the area. I’ll definitely ride this one again.

More Information:

  • Although this ride is outside the boundary, The Tom Harrison map of the Hoover Wilderness includes this route on it.
  • Be mindful of the Hoover Wilderness boundary…no bikes in the wilderness.
  • There is no cell service on the trail with the exception of areas close to SR 108. Plan accordingly!
  • More photos from this ride on Flickr here.

Carson City Off-Road Mountain Bike Event and Music Festival


Todd Sadow, President
Epic Rides
(520) 623-1584 / tsadow@epicrides.com

(LAS VEGAS, NEV.) Sept. 16, 2015 – Epic Rides today announced the Carson City Off-Road mountain bike event & music festival scheduled for June 17 – 19, 2016.

Taking another step forward in offering an authentic nationwide mountain bike event series – Epic Rides Off-Road Series events celebrate the coveted soulful backcountry trails experience on some of America’s finest singletrack while drawing all types of people to the sport through live music, libations, massive bike industry expos and welcoming environments from each Host Community.


  • The 3rd event joins the Whiskey Off-Road (Prescott, AZ) & Grand Junction Off-Road (Grand Junction, CO) – for a combined $100,000 series pro cash purse
  • Carson City, NV has recently embraced world-class singletrack built outside their backdoor unbeknownst to them and is excited to further cultivate it’s mountain biking community
  • The Carson City Off-Road will start & finish downtown and offer 3 course options; 15, 35 and 45 miles-ish (therein lies the adventure)
  • The 35 & 45 mile routes will include sections of the famous Tahoe Rim Trail and offer participants expansive views of Lake Tahoe
  • A Friday evening pro fat tire criterium and a free & whimsical community blinkyman event will be routed past the Governor’s mansion and be fueled by throngs of excited spectators

“The Epic Rides Off-Road Series is the perfect opportunity to introduce Carson City’s incredible recreation opportunities to mountain bike enthusiasts and fans of the great outdoors. With its fresh air, amazing views and direct access to pristine Lake Tahoe, Nevada’s capitol city provides the perfect setting for this world-class event,” said Nevada Governor Brian Sandoval. “I would like to thank Epic Rides for selecting Nevada and look forward to the festivities surrounding the 2016 inaugural ride.”  -Nevada Governor, Brian Sandoval

What really separates the Off-Road Series from other events is that it’s far more than just a mountain bike event; it’s a celebration of community, offering three days of free live music, libations & bike industry expos for everyone to enjoy – even the non-riding.

This organic, grassroots mountain bike event model has been in development for the past 12 years, successfully growing ever since the inaugural Whiskey Off-Road took place in 2004 on Prescott, AZ’s Whiskey Row. Although each Off-Road Series event presents significant challenge, the accomplishment one feels after finishing can have an enormous positive impact on their lives. To commemorate that achievement, every Off-Road Series finisher receives an award.

“Epic Rides not only puts on great mountain bike events, but also great festival weekends where everyone in the family can have a great time,” said Chloe Woodruff, professional racer for Team Stan’s NoTubes. “When I signed up for my first Off-Road Series event, I was a racer who wasn’t entirely confident I could handle the challenging 50-mile Whiskey Off-Road course, so it was a huge personal achievement finishing my first one.”

Registration for all three Off-Road Series events officially opens on Thursday, December 31st. Visit the link below for more information on Epic Rides and the Carson City Off-Road.


Epic Rides has become world famous for producing events that celebrate the many positive aspects of mountain biking. Events such as the 24 Hours in the Old Pueblo Presented by Tucson Medical Center, Tour of the White Mountains, the Whiskey Off-Road, the Grand Junction Off-Road and the newly announced Carson City Off-Road are popular with participants because they offer challenging, fun riding and emphasize the joy and health benefits inherent in the sport.


Carson City, NV Nestled 30 minutes between Reno and Lake Tahoe boasts an array of unique restaurants, challenging singletrack, historical attractions, museums, gaming opportunities and a plethora of year-round, outdoor experiences beyond the mountain bike.

Visitors will find plenty of open space, fresh mountain air and friendly residents to encounter. Carson City is a forward thinking community that has evolved to offer exceptional experiences to visitors, regardless of their interests. From the memorable Sierra Nevada Mountains to reminiscent days gone by of the V&T Railroad and beautifully restored buildings, Carson City offers outstanding value to travelers.


Sharks Pedal Poker Run

It’s the 2nd Annual Sharks Pedal Poker Run!  Please join the Nevada Sharks Fastpitch Softball Team in a fun filled bicycle adventure through downtown Carson City. Great prizes, exercise, and FUN! Best 5 card poker hand at the end wins. Kid’s raffle for the younger riders. Help our girls travel near and far by entering.

poker flyer

  • Date: 9/9/15 (Start and Finish at Bully’s)
  • Time: Registration 2:00 – 3:00 PM –  Ride 3:00 PM – 6:00 PM
  • Entry Fee: 21 and over: $20.00 – 20 and under: $10.00
  • Stops include: Bully’s, Living the Good Life, Comma Coffee, Red’s 395 Grill, and the Tap Shack

Contact for more info:

  • Vicki Moore: vicki@carsongirlssoftball.com
  • Amber LaFollette: littletikestoo@yahoo.com
  • Bree Morgan: kenziezmomee@sbcglobal.net

Ash to Kings Trail Opening

Saturday, August 29th was the grand opening of the long awaited Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon trail. This non-motorized multi-use trail is seven miles long, and connects the Ash Canyon trail system to Kings Canyon Road (Lincoln Hwy) and the Longview Trail. Though the trail was designed with mountain bikes in mind, it is suitable for runners, hikers and equestrians. Trail construction began on July 1st, 2012, with most major work being wrapped up earlier this year. Final touches such as informational signage were completed in just the past few weeks. Now at completion, Carson City has a world-class mountain biking trail, on par with other famous local trails like the Tahoe Rim Trail.

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Making the ride and trek up to the trailhead

Although construction began in 2012, planning for this trail started back in 2007, a project that Muscle Powered’s Jeff Potter took the lead on. Scouting out the trail alignment was no easy task. I joined one of these early expeditions along the steep canyon walls of Ash Canyon. We made our way through thick brush, downed trees, and loose rock, the treacherous slope threatening to twist ankles at the first misstep. Potter was able to visualize a mountain bike trail cutting through this mountainside wilderness, while I was more concerned about trying to empty the rocks out of my boots and not falling down one of the many steep drainages. This was just one of many trips trail crews made in an effort to layout the future trail.

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
At the Ash Canyon trailhead

Once a rough idea of where the trail would go was established, there was the approval and funding process. Environmental and archaeological studies needed to be conducted. And with the trail crossing different jurisdictions, approval from the city and the U.S. Forest Service had to be granted. The Forest Service oversees an enormous area, and it can take a while for your project to come up in their queue. You must be patient. After studies were completed, trail alignments adjusted and approved, it was time to build a volunteer work force. There was no shortage of volunteers, but they’d all need to be trained and equipped with tools and safety gear. Even insured. Thankfully there were groups that stepped up to help with all the funding to get the project started. Carson City Open Space provided seed money that was used for grant reimbursement , and Jenny Scanland from NV State Parks was able to secure grants from the Recreational Trails Program. The city helped to cover the cost of workman’s comp insurance. Other private firms became involved to assist with bridge design and additional trail crews. A cast of many came together to get this trail built.

Ash to Kings Trail OpeningGathering at the Ash Canyon Creek bridge

Once trail construction finally began, trail crews started at both ends. Trail crew leaders Oli, Keith and Toby set a very high quality standard from the first rock that was laid, which set the bar for every trail workday after. Smaller sections were built and eventually joined together. When the winter snow arrived, crews had to wait several months for the melt off before they could begin again. Local businesses sponsored trail work days, and many from the community donated their free time to lend a hand. People of all ages came out, the kids working alongside the retired, everyone eager to see the completion of the trail.

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
More people continuing to arrive

So it was with great pride on August 29th when around 100 people showed up for the grand opening ceremony to celebrate the new trail. So many people had a stake in this project, whether doing the heavy work or assisting administratively. Some attendees rode or hiked up Ash Canyon to the trailhead, and others were shuttled to the event. Everyone gathered down the hill from the trailhead at the Ash Canyon bridge. The Mayor, Board of Supervisors, trail crew leaders, and representatives from Muscle Powered, Parks and Recreation, NV State Parks, Lumos and Associates Engineering, Great Basin Institute, Carson City Visitor’s Bureau, and the U.S. Forest Service were all onsite, and many had great words to say about the project. Leaders took their turns with the ribbon cutting, a “ribbon” made up of bicycle parts and running shoes. But of all the people that made this trail possible, it was Jeff Potter that was the big star of the day. While many of us helped out when it was convenient, Potter lived it. He sacrificed countless hours in all sorts of weather up in the canyons over the last several years to see this project through.

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Lining the trail

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Mayor Bob Crowell addresses the crowd. Board of Supervisors on the left

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Muscle Powered’s Jeff Potter, the lead on the trail project

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Jenny Scanland from State Parks helped to secure grant funding for the trail project

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Muscle Powered and Lumos and Associates’ Chas Macquarie helps out with the “ribbon” cutting

After a great ceremony, it was time to enjoy the trail. Bikers and hikers, young and old, took to the trail to enjoy the rest of the day. Sunny clear skies offered trail users views of Carson City, Washoe Valley, and the Carson Valley as they climbed to the trail’s high point at 6,731 ft elevation. And of course, what goes up, must come down. Our group enjoyed a long descent down into Kings Canyon, finishing up at a picnic provided by Lumos and Associates at the bottom. Here are a few photos from the ride.

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Climbing up out of Ash Canyon

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
At the boulder overlook

Ash to Kings Trail Opening

Ash to Kings Trail Opening

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
View of Washoe Valley

Ash to Kings Trail Opening

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Fun for all ages!

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Lots of smiles out on the trail

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Great views of Carson City

Ash to Kings Trail Opening

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
Lots of helpful signage

Ash to Kings Trail Opening
On the Kings Canyon Creek bridge

While the trail is now officially open, that doesn’t mean the work is done. Ongoing trail maintenance must be done. I overheard trail crew leaders discussing sections that already needed to be tended to. Also, there is a plan in the works to construct a new section of trail that will bypass the steep road climb up Waterfall Road. And if you want to look at the big picture, area trail groups are working together, planning to connect our Ash to Kings Trail to the Tahoe Rim Trail and Carson Valley trails for a huge network. It’s definitely a good time to be living in Carson City!

If you’re interested in getting more involved with this trail and other future trail projects in our area, consider joining Muscle Powered, Citizens for a Walkable and Bikeable Carson City.

More photos from the event on Flickr here.

Ash to Kings Trail Grand Opening

Join Muscle Powered and partners for a Ribbon Cutting Ceremony for the Ash Canyon to Kings Canyon Trail on Saturday, August 29, 2015 at 8:30 am! The ceremony will be held at the Ash Canyon bridge just below the Ash Canyon Trailhead.

ribbon cutting

Limited shuttles are available between 7:30 – 10:00 am from the end of the pavement at Ash Canyon Road to the Muscle Powered booth at the trailhead. Hikers and bikers please allow enough time to make it to the Ribbon Cutting at 8:30 am sharp.

  • 8:30 – 9:00 am: Grand Opening Ceremony and Guest Speakers
  • 9:15 am: Official Picture at the Bridge

AC to KC Trail Map

Kings to Ash with Way Points

More about this event on CarsonNow.org.

Carson City Library features Rick Gunn and his Wheels of Peace bicycle tour

Shared from CarsonNOW.org:

Carson City Library will host award-winning photographer, writer-adventurer and public speaker Rick Gunn on Sunday, August 9, at 2:00 p.m. in the Library Digitorium.


Over the last 20 years Gunn’s work has appeared in countless books, websites and publications including People, Wend, Adventure Sports Journal, Adventure Cyclist, USA Today, and the New York Times. In 2005, Gunn quit his 14 year career as staff photographer for the Nevada Appeal and rode his bicycle 26,000 miles through 33 countries, over three years.

Since his return in 2008, he has toured with a multimedia presentation entitled “Soulcycler.” The visual presentation is about his journey. He is also working on a book by the same title. Recently, Gunn cycled in Oman and The Islamic Republic of Iran to enact “The Wheels of Peace Project”, in which he exchanged letters and artwork between the children of America and the children of Iran.

This presentation will conclude the Adult Summer Reading program, “Escape the Ordinary.”

“Your Knowledge and Discovery Place” the Carson City Library, is open seven days a week, 11 a.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. The library is at the corner of Roop and Washington Streets. For more information call 775 887-2244 or checkout our website at www.carsoncitylibrary.org

Blinky Man Summer 2015

It’s time for Blinky Man Summer 2015! This annual costumed night time bike ride with lights will be stopping at tasty and refreshing businesses around Carson City on the evening of Saturday, June 13th. Dress your bikes and bodies, and get ready to parade around town in one biking mass of awesome. The event is FREE to ride, but you must be 21 years or older due to the stop locations. The ride will finish around midnight.

Blinky Man Summer 2015

This year’s meet-up location will be at the Tap Shack between 6:30pm and 7:30pm. The Tap Shack is located at 112 Rice Street, just off North Carson Street. Other stops will include Living the Good Life Nightclub-Bistro-Lounge, the Feisty Goat Pub, the Westside Pourhouse, Nevada Vapor Supply, and wherever else the ride takes you.

Blinky Man Halloween 2014

Follow the Blinky Man Summer 2015 event page on Facebook for the latest details.