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Non-Motorized Grant Submissions
Non-Motorized Grant Submissions
Youth hikers at State Forest State Park.

​​​​2017 Grant Submissions​

Open for Public Review and Comment

For the 2017 Non-motorized Recreational Trails Grant cycle, Colorado Parks & Wildlife received 29 grant applications. 18 applications for the large construction-maintenance grant category, 3 in the small construction-maintenance grant category and 8 in the planning and support category.

Large Construction/Maintenance Grants

  1. Buffalo Pass Trails Project
  2. The Two Rivers Trails Project
  3. Poudre Nature Trails Project
  4. Clear Creek Trail Reconstruction Project
  5. River Trail Replacement Project
  6. South Canyon Trail System Construction: Phase 1
  7. West Magnolia Trails: Phase 1 Implementation
  8. North Elk Creek Trail Project
  9. Clear Creek Greenway Project
  10. Mt. Columbia Trail: Phase II
  11. Salida Trails: New Trails
  12. Missing Link Trail
  13. Town Park Look Trail
  14. Magic Meadows Trail
  15. Legacy Loop - Uintah St.
  16. WRV 2018 Trail Projects
  17. Idaho Springs Greenway
  18. PNC Nordic Grooming

Small Construction/Maintenance Grants

  1. ​Ouray Perimeter Trail
  2. Nordic Trails Grooming
  3. Pika Trail Access​

Planning and Support Grants

  1. ​​Uncompahgre Single Track Plan
  2. Stage & Rail Trail
  3. North Fruita Desert Trails Master Plan
  4. RTA Mobile Application
  5. Replace Gunsight Bridge
  6. VOC Stewardship Training​
  7. Train​ing Tools & Leaders
  8. Grand County Master Trails Plan​

​​Past Non-Motorized Recreational Trails Grant​

​​​​​​Non-Motorized Recreational Trails Grant Submissions

The mission of C​​PW’s Trails Program is to be the major facilitator in accomplishing the following visions for trails in Colorado through promoting understanding and stewardship of Colorado’s outdoors by providing opportunities for the public use and support of Colorado’s diverse system of trails. 

  • Colorado’s trail system will allow Coloradans to experience the state’s diverse landscapes in a range of ways.

  • Trails are developed with sensitivity to the environment and in ways they complement other lands (e.g., people can use trails to commute to work or school or get other places they want to go).

  • Trails are well maintained.

  • Conflict among trail users and impacts to trail settings are minimized through design, management, and education.

  • The public has access to maps and other information they need to find the trail experiences they seek.

  • The system is a collaborative effort among public and private entities, with the State Trails Program providing leadership in accomplishing this vision.​​