The Huron River Greenway (a.k.a. the Border-to-Border Trail) stretches from the Barton Nature Area north of Ann Arbor south toward town, mostly following the course of the Huron River. The trail crossed the river several times on its way to the campus of Eastern Michigan University in Ypsilanti. Here the trail ends for a few miles but picks up again in south Ypsilanti near Interstate 94. It continues south along the north shore of Ford Lake to North Hydro Park in Rawsonville.
The multi-use trail is a popular recreational and commuter route, linking neighborhoods, colleges, parks, hospitals, businesses and other facilities. The trail offers scenic views through a wooded suburban corridor.
Parking and Trail Access
There are several access points and places to park along the Huron River Greenway Border-to-Border Trail, including Huron Bridge Park, Bandemer Park, Broadway Park, Riverside Park, Fuller Park, the ball fields on Fuller Road near the Veterans Hospital, Argo Gallup Park (3 separate areas), off McAuley Drive near St. Joseph Hospital, at the Convention Center (restrictions may apply) and at Eastern Michigan University (check campus parking
Parking for the Ford Lake segment is available at Ecorse Service Road off Grove Street (west end of trail) and at Loon Feather Point Park.
Nice trail. SNOBBY people!!!
Started biking at Huron Bridge Park. No markings thru residential area. Suggest parking at Fuller Park in Ann Arbor. Lovely trail ... blacktop, boardwalk, bridges, curves, slight hills, woodchips. Saw lots of colorful kayaks on Huron River. Many people ...
Poorly marked in Ypsilanti
Took the trail from Rawsonville (Grove St.) to downtown Ann Arbor. Great trail, especially going past all of those beautiful old houses and churches in Ypsilanti and going through Gallup Park in Ann Arbor. I would suggest that the signs in the Ypsilanti ...
Border To Border Trail
The Border To Border Trail is still a work in progress, but is completed between the two major population areas, Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti, in Washtenaw County.
For more information on the Trail, visit the Friends of the Border To Border website at www.bordertoborder.org.