After four years of construction, the Middle Fork Road is now open! The reconstruction of this once notorious pothole-filled access road now provides safe and family-friendly access to this ‘wilderness in our backyard’ for the first time.
The Washington State Legislature failed to pass a capital construction budget, resulting in far-reaching impacts across our region. Vital projects are delayed indefinitely or could even be canceled.
For the first time in a decade, the Middle Fork Valley’s signature trail has been reopened, after the community came together to repair a major washout. The Middle Fork Trail now offers a spectacular experience for all kinds of adventurers.
Funding to take care of our state's public lands is in jeopardy. We need your help to ensure funding doesn’t slip backwards for state DNR, which manages some of the most popular trails in the Greenway: Mt. Si, Mailbox Peak, and Tiger Mountain.
Little known a few years ago, this trail's popularity has grown rapidly. To handle the extra boots we're helping rebuild this route to make it safer, and more sustainable and accessible for hikers and climbers.
Recent efforts have helped connect public open spaces and trails—including near Lake Sammamish and Mitchell Hill—as well as protect an impressive stand of old growth trees behind Mt. Si.
As we look back on 2016, we are proud that we do things differently here. We showed the rest of the nation that bipartisan efforts CAN succeed; that different voices can come together to solve some of our region’s most difficult challenges.
Now, on our 25th anniversary, we are reflecting on where we have come from and where we are headed. In the latest President’s Report, we announce our new strategic plan that builds on our vision for a healthy, sustainable Greenway.
We call the Mountains to Sound Greenway our home. But how well do we know it? The Greenway’s true history is hidden in its rocks.
Alpine Lakes Wilderness, King County, WA
This trail leads to a number of areas offering almost ulmitied possibilities for hiking, fishing and scrambling. The Seattle Times identifies the campground at the end of the trail as a top hiking destination.
Mt Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest, King County, WA
Wilderness regulations apply and Wilderness Permits are required for day use and overnight trips in Alpine Lakes Wilderness from May 15 to October 31. Permits are free and available on a self-issue basis at the trailhead.