All Trails

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Showing 10 from 36 Items
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    Santiago Oaks III - Orange

    This particular loop starts from the eastern part of the park and begins by following Santiago Creek trail alongside some neighborhoods. After about a mile, you will begin an ascent via Oak trail all the way to the towers and enter the singletrack that takes you towards the Chutes. Instead of the Chutes though, you will descend Deer Trail, which comes up in less than 1/2 mile and circles back up to Bahram ridge. Your next descent will be on Mountain Goat, which will put you back on Santiago Creek. Although a lot of us ride Santiago Oaks specifically for the Chutes, this loop gives you some climbing and downhill variety through other trails. Nevertheless, it still offers a great workout, beautiful scenery, and a fun descent.

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    Santiago Oaks – Weir Canyon Loop

    Santiago Oaks has everything a mountain biker can ask for, from technical downhills to some serious climbing. The Weir Canyon Loop is a beautiful and scenic addition to any ride within the park, and can be accessed on Barham ridge or next to Yucca ridge. It traverses through the Anaheim Hills area and has plenty of uphill and downhill sections. Be prepared to climb your way back up to the ridge after you loop around.

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    Santiago Peak - Silverado Canyon

    In 2014, Silverado canyon experienced a fire that blackened 1600 acres of the Cleveland National Forest. This prompted a closure of Maple Road in Silverado Canyon, which takes you to the Main Divide and Harding Truck Trail. Those of us that like to climb up to Santiago Peak or the Silverado Motorway via Maple Road had to wait close to 3 years before it re-opened. The ride to either location is no joke and requires serious legs to get there. We highly recommend that you be fully hydrated, stretch well, and get a good night’s rest before tackling either one. There is over 4100 feet of climbing to reach Santiago Peak, so heed our advice. Hikers, mountain bikers, and motor vehicles also share this road, so use plenty of caution. If you are not aware, motor vehicles are allowed on the Main Divide Road, and Maple Rd in Silverado Canyon is one of the few places you can access it on a vehicle. Be prepared to eat a lot of dust if vehicles are making their way up and down. Obviously, there is more vehicle activity on the weekends, so plan your ride accordingly.

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    Skyline - Corona

    Skyline is a fantastic ride, full of beautiful Santa Ana mountain scenery that begins in Corona and ends at Beek’s point. It is a fire road that climbs and climbs, but is full of singletrack diversions that you can ride all the way down. Some of the singletrack can be a bit steep and rutted so use extra caution when coming down. Or you can come back down the same way (fore road), which is also a fast and fun descent. At one point, Skyline was accessible to motor vehicles, but due to drivers going over the mountain, it has been closed off to the public. You can see the aftermath of the accidents, as some vehicles are visible on the side of the mountains. Still, County work vehicles are permitted so be on the lookout and use caution as you ascend or descend Skyline.

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    Snow Summit Loop - Big Bear Lake

    When you think of Big Bear mountain resort, snowboarders and skiers come to mind. However, when summer rolls around, it is converted into an awesome bike park that has to be experienced by every mountain biker. You can elect to climb to the summit for a great training ride (elevation is over 7000 at the start) or simply take the lifts. At the top, you can choose from 3 descents ranging from beginning to advanced. There is something for everyone depending on your skill level, but don’t be deceived; even the beginning level descent is quite a workout! If visiting Bear Mountain bike park for the first time, we highly encourage you to try the beginning descent first.

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    South Ridge to Telegraph Loop - Yorba Linda

    This loop is my favorite after work ride for many reasons. It’s only 7 miles and it has a perfect combination of trails. You get your steady, extended climbing on well-maintained fire road, some killer single track, a fast downhill ride on Telegraph, and one last brief, but tough climb to complete the loop. In about an hour or so, you are done and you get a great workout. There is plenty to enjoy and explore in Chino Hills state park including classic trails like Raptor Ridge, North Ridge, Bane Canyon, and Scully Ridge, just to name a few. The South Ridge loop is also great for the beginning to intermediate rider who is looking to take their skills to the next level.

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    Southridge Park - Fontana

    We like to pick up the trail from Southridge Park, but the options of trails to ride are vast. The trails do not have names or trail markers, so it really is a matter of exploring the terrain and figuring out what works for you. Nevertheless, there is plenty of good climbing to get positioned at the top, and of course, the descents are worth it.

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    Sycamore Canyon Wilderness Park - Riverside

    Sycamore Canyon is comprised of 1500 acres of protected wildlife reserves, with approximately 25 miles of trails within its confines. There are three main entrances to enter the park, so you can create your own loops and customize to your skill set, depending where you enter. We like the Central entrance so we can start with some climbing and begin a descent towards the Water pipe trail marker.

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    The Luge - Trabuco Canyon

    We are fans of the 1 hour ride, and it does not get any better than The Luge if you are looking for a quick outing. There is parking available in a section adjacent to Cook’s Corner, which is a great place to get something to eat after your ride. The ride begins on pavement by heading west on Santiago Canyon Rd. Consider this a nice warm up because the first and steepest climb will await you at approximately one mile. Head right and begin climbing Modjeska Grade rd. Once you reach the top, you will finally enter the Santiago Truck Trail where the dirt trail begins. In a few miles you will notice the Luge, which can be identified by a US flag that was placed there. Begin the descent, which is approximately 1 mile of semi-technical fun. Upon exiting, head right on Live Oak back to your car.

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    Tijeras Creek Trail - Rancho Santa Margarita

    Arroyo Trabuco trail is one of our favorite South Orange County destinations, which follows Trabuco Creek along the way. This trail runs about 7 miles and there are several creek crossings to pedal through, especially during the rainy season. It is not a difficult trail to ride, with light elevation gains, which makes it family/kid friendly. There is one section that gets rocky and sandy, but it’s short lived and not that difficult to pedal through. It is a beautiful trail with sections of single track where you feel like you are enclosed in a jungle or forest. Our preference is to pick up the trail at O’Neill Regional Park, and loop around via Tijeras Creek Trail at around the 6-mile mark. This loop is perfect if you want to give yourself a break from tough climbing, with some “roller coaster” type riding along Tijeras Creek. It is a great workout without the strenuous, sustained climbing we love, but there are a couple of short steep climbs to clear (mere yards). The last 2 miles of this loop has you riding the streets back to your car.