Bryce Canyon Country in the Dixie National Forest and on public lands is spectacular with trails that take you through red rock formations that offer incredible views! The terrain and scenery is impressive with “hoodoos”, rock spires, and dense forests. Bryce Canyon Country boasts many new trails for ATV riding. Enjoy your federal lands!
There are miles of ATV trails in the Entire Bryce Canyon Country region. View this list of print quality files (PDF) below:
- Badger Creek Loop
- Bull Rush Loop
- Casto Canyon Ride
- Casto Canyon Limekiln Loop
- Dave’s Hollow Coyote Hollow Loop
- Horse Valley Ride
- Kings Creek Loop
- Kings Creek Daves Hollow Loop
- Pass Creek Loop
- Panguitch Tropic Reservior
- Paunsaugunt Rim Pines Loop
- Pole Hollow Loop
- Powell Point
- Sandy Peak Loop
- Sanford Loop
- Straight Canyon Loop
- Yankee Meadows Ride
The following are some text descriptions of the new ATV trails in the area:
Pansaugunt ATV Trail: This trail is located on the Powell Ranger District of the Dixie National Forest. There are several trail heads, which take you into this spectacular area of pines and red rock views. On the north end, the Tropic Reservoir trail head is your access point. On the southeast, access is from the Crawford Pass trail head. At the south end the Straight Canyon trail head is the access point. There are over 76 miles of trails to discover, with an additional 25-30 miles of access roads that allow ATV’s and four-wheel drive vehicles.
Fremont ATV Trail: This trail is 50 miles in length, beginning on the north in Circleville and concluding at Tropic Reservoir on the south. This trail connects with the well-known Paiute ATV trail.
Pine Lake OHV Trail: This ATV trail loops from Pine Lake to Powell Point at over 10,000 feet and around to Pole Canyon then back to Pine Lake.
There are also many opportunities for Utah ATV trail riding within Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument. Call for more details on ATV Riding in the Bryce Canyon area: Toll Free: 1-800-444-6689 or (435) 676-1160 or Fax: (435) 676-8239. You can also contact the National Forest service for more details at (435) 676-9300.