This trail has been adopted by: David L. (What's this?)

Idaho

Divide-Twin Creek Trail

photo: The Divide Trail steepens as it near the Twin Creek junction. Photo by David Lingle.

Length: 13.22 miles
Loop Trail? No
Type: Backcountry
Agency: USDA Forest Service
Entry Fee? No
Parking Fee? No

Allowed Uses:

Bicycling (on pavement)
Bicycling (off pavement)
Camping
Dogs - Mushing
Dogs - On leash
Equestrian - Riding
Equestrian - Pack trips
Equestrian - Other stock
Motorized vehicles - Snowmobiling

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Location: Salmon Challis National Forest, On U.S. Highway 93 north of Salmon, from North Fork to Montana line, west to Lost Trail Pass.
State(s): Idaho
Counties: Lemhi
Longitude: -114.30936
Latitude: 45.46919

Driving Directions

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Description


This trail was traveled by a
NRT Ambassador on 08/08/2020.

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Additional Details

Width: 18 inches.
Primary Surface: Soil
Secondary Surface: Soil

Average Grade: 10%
Maximum Grade: 20%
Elevation Low Point: 5,400
Elevation High Point: 8,250
Elevation Gain (cumulative): 2,022 feet

Year Designated:
1979

Contact 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.

Trail management:
Ken Stauffer
Salmon Challis National Forest
50 Hwy. 93 South
Salmon, ID 83467
(208) 756-5100
[email protected]

 

Photos

Trail sign affected by the fires of 2000. Photo by David Lingle.

Trail sign affected by the fires of 2000. Photo by David Lingle.

Riders enjoy Twin Creek singletrack. Photo by David Lingle.

Riders enjoy Twin Creek singletrack. Photo by David Lingle.

 

The Twin Creek Pavillion, built in the 1930s by the CCC, is a great place to end a ride. Photo by David Lingle.

The Twin Creek Pavillion, built in the 1930s by the CCC, is a great place to end a ride. Photo by David Lingle.

A rider enjoys the Idaho/Montana border. Photo by David Lingle.

A rider enjoys the Idaho/Montana border. Photo by David Lingle.

 

A motorcycle leans on the trail sign at the north end of the Divide #106 singletrack. Photo by David Lingle.

A motorcycle leans on the trail sign at the north end of the Divide #106 singletrack. Photo by David Lingle.

A mountain bike rider enjoying the north end of Divide #106 trail. Photo by David Lingle.

A mountain bike rider enjoying the north end of Divide #106 trail. Photo by David Lingle.

 

The Divide #106 trail passes near a small pond. Photo by David Lingle.

The Divide #106 trail passes near a small pond. Photo by David Lingle.

A charred sign marking the Divide Trail remains as a reminder of the large forest fires of 2000. Photo by David Lingle.

A charred sign marking the Divide Trail remains as a reminder of the large forest fires of 2000. Photo by David Lingle.

 

The length of the Divide #106 trail is open to dirtbikes. Photo by David Lingle.

The length of the Divide #106 trail is open to dirtbikes. Photo by David Lingle.

The Divide Trail steepens as it near the Twin Creek junction. Photo by David Lingle.

The Divide Trail steepens as it near the Twin Creek junction. Photo by David Lingle.

 

A mountain bike rider descends on Divide #106 to the Twin Creek trail.  Allan Mountain is prominent in the background. Photo by David Lingle.

A mountain bike rider descends on Divide #106 to the Twin Creek trail. Allan Mountain is prominent in the background. Photo by David Lingle.

Sign marking the Divide and Twin Creek trail junction. Photo by David Lingle.

Sign marking the Divide and Twin Creek trail junction. Photo by David Lingle.

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