With 1.5 million acres of land spanning from Seattle to Ellensburg, there’s plenty of outdoor fun to be had in the Mountains to Sound Greenway. When the snow starts to fly, it doesn’t mean you have to hole up indoors. There are many winter hiking trails that remain relatively snow-free, so bundle up and head
As we look toward 2020 and a new decade(!), we wanted to take a moment to reflect on the last ten years of Greenway work. From the building of Mailbox Peak to our designation as a National Heritage Area, and every big project in between, the last ten years have been busy with our partners
For the past two decades, the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust and our partners contemplated the emergence of the Oxbow Loop Trail as a special recreation opportunity in the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River Valley. During 2018 and 2019, the trail and trailhead became a reality in a cooperative construction project undertaken by the Greenway Trust
At the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust, we appreciate a good river. We travel trails alongside them, rebuild bridges across them, and plant thousands of trees along their banks to shade and cool their waters. Recently, a group of Greenway Explorers had a chance to get out and float on one. On June 15th more
Trailhead Direct is back, now with new route options that better connect you to popular hikes in the Greenway!
After this summer’s successful Teanaway Volunteer Workparty, we want to see and share all the ways people play in the Teanaway. The Teanaway Community Forest Advisory Committee has created a photo contest to spotlight the features and activities that draw visitors to this landscape. The rules are simple: enter one of five categories, ‘Teanaway at
Trailhead Direct expands bus service to Mailbox Peak Trailhead. Plan your ride to the trailhead today!
The bus service to local trailheads is expanding this summer! Beginning April 21, shuttles will run from Seattle’s Mt. Baker Transit Center to the Issaquah Alps, with more expansions to Mt. Si and Mailbox Peak coming soon.
Five newly installed wayfinding signs are making it easier than ever to navigate the 31-mile Snoqualmie Valley Trail and explore the surrounding communities. They fit into a broad effort to make the Valley easy to visit, explore, and connect with.