Trailhead Direct is a convenient shuttle service that brings you to trailheads in the Greenway. Thousands have taken a ride this summer to popular destinations like Mt Si. Haven’t tried it yet? The service runs through October – hop on and see what it’s all about.
Aspiring local students rolled up their sleeves this summer and learned how they can make a lifelong impact as the next generation of environmental leaders. For a special project, the interns collaborated with a local artist, Amanda Jorgensen, on a beautiful wall mural captured in this time lapse.
Our nation’s most important funding source for protecting parks and public lands is set to expire at the end of September unless Congress acts.
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.
A major transformation has taken place along Issaquah Creek. Piece by piece, these open spaces are becoming healthier, stronger, and more resilient, even as the urban areas surrounding them continue to boom.
The Washington State Legislature has just passed a capital budget to fund new project work around the state, including major investments in habitat conservation and outdoor recreation, as well as schools, mental health facilities, and affordable housing.
Goodbye, potholes. The High Point Trailhead on Tiger Mountain just got some well-deserved TLC. Freshly paved and striped, and with a turnaround for buses, this popular trailhead is more accessible than ever.
We tested out the new Trailhead Direct shuttle this weekend, exploring the many trails of Tiger Mountain without needing a car.
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.
606 NW 76th St, Seattle
Originally a surplused Seattle City Light substation, this park is now a cozy neighborhood place to relax and play. Park features include a large lawn area, landscaping, paths, neighborhood gathering area, and interactive features for children’s play.
7670 SE 22nd St, Mercer Island
Developed street end parks such as this one provide opportunities for wildlife viewing, picnicking, swimming/wading (no lifeguards on duty), kayaking and canoeing.