This trail has been adopted by: Kelsey P.
Loop Trail? No
Agency: Bureau of Land Management
Entry Fee? No
Parking Fee? No Allowed Uses:
Dogs - On leash
Pedestrian - Walking/Hiking/Running
Join a cadre of volunteers to help improve the data on this trail.
Location: On BLM land at milepost 6 on Utah State Highway 279, approximately 14 driving miles from Moab, UT
Drive 4 miles north of Moab, UT on US 191 to intersection with UT 279. Drive approximately 10 miles west to signed parking lot for trail on right side of Highway, across from the Gold Bar Recreation Site.
From the parking lot on the north side of the highway follow the trail up to the visitor register box near the railroad; please register. Cross the railroad track and follow an old roadbed up through a gap in the rim. From the gap, follow the cairns up the wash for about 100 yards where the trail swings to the left.
Follow the trail and cairns over a low sandy pass and then down towards the base of a large cliff. Follow the base of the cliff to the first safety cable and around to the second cable where steps have been cut into the slickrock. Corona Arch is visible from this point. From the top of the second cable, climb the short ladder up over a small ledge and follow the cairns. From this point, it is an easy walk along the broad slickrock bench to the base of Corona Arch.
Width: 40 inches.
Primary Surface: Rock, Smooth
Secondary Surface: Soil
Elevation Low Point: 3,960
Elevation High Point: 4,200
Elevation Gain (cumulative): Not Available
Year Designated: 2018
Supporting Webpages and DocumentsWebsite: BLM Trail Information
For more information and current conditions, contact the trail manager (listed below). For questions, suggestions, and corrections to information listed on the website, contact American Trails.
Field Office Manager
United States Bureau of Land Management
82 E Dogwood
Moab , UT 84532
Watch your step!
The scenery is so spectacular, you'll be tempted to look around while you're hiking. Don't do it! Stop frequently to take photos and look around. Maybe you'll spot some Desert bighorn sheep! Then put your camera away and keep your hands free as you walk very carefully on the rugged path with loose stones and steep slickrock.
December 9, 2018
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