Matching Items (67)
A summary of a survey taken in July 2011 of users of the Flagstaff Urban Trails System. The City of Flagstaff will use the results to collect demographic data on trail users, determine patterns of use, and identify specific locations for new trails and trail improvements.
Outlines a comprehensive and systematic process for setting priorities for construction of planned, future trail segments of the Flagstaff Urban Trails System. Fifty miles of urban trails exist in the system as of November 2010, but 80 additional miles are needed to complete it. Limitations on funding for new trail construction require that priorities be established.
A report by a committee, members of which were appointed by the Flagstaff City Council to study and make recommendations on establishing an urban trails system for Flagstaff. Issues addressed include which properties (public or private) should be included in the system, funding sources, maintenance and promotion of the system, refinement of existing urban trails plans, and coordination with other trail systems in the area.
Provides recommendations that improve and enhance the inter-connectivity of trails and transit mobility in the City of Show Low and transit efficiency in the White Mountains, including the communities of Pinetop-Lakeside, Snowflake, Taylor, Holbrook and the White Mountain Apache Tribe. Upon its completion the study was further intended to update the City’s Five Year Transit Plan and the Trails Element of the Show Low General Plan.
The principal purpose of Phase One is to identify acquisition priorities for the development of a trail network for pedestrians, equestrains, bicyclists, whole access (handicapped) users, and other non-motorized trail users.
This planning document details the results of extensive surveys of Arizonans’ thoughts, preferences and priorities regarding trails and off-highway vehicle routes. Throughout the year 2008, staff at Arizona State Parks and faculty at Arizona State University partnered to solicit information from more than 5,500 Arizonans about what types of motorized or non-motorized trails they use, how often they use trails, what they like or don’t like about trails, and what trail managers should focus their time and dollars on to make the trail experience better.
The purpose of this plan is to provide information and recommendations to guide Arizona State Parks and other agencies in Arizona in their management of motorized and nonmotorized trail resources, and specifically to guide the distribution and expenditure of the Arizona Off-Highway Vehicle Recreation Fund, trails component of the Arizona Heritage Fund and the Federal Recreational Trails Program. This plan includes both motorized and nonmotorized trail information, public involvement results and recommendations for future actions regarding trails in Arizona.
The purpose of the Arizona Trails 2015 Plan is to gather information and recommendations to guide Arizona State Parks and other land management agencies in the management of motorized and non‐motorized trails, and guide the distribution and expenditures of the Off‐Highway Vehicle Recreation Fund and the Federal Recreational Trails Program. The Arizona Trails Plan is updated every five years.
Hand-colored lithograph pamphlet describing trails, drives and camping in the canyon. Circa 1920-1935.
Invitation to Carl T. Hayden for the dedication of Grand Canyon Lodge and the Kaibab Trail.