Tri-County Triangle Trail

Trail Map

Description Suggest an Edit

The Tri-County Triangle Trail is a 52-mile rail-trail project that will eventually connect Washington Court House, Chillicothe, Frankfort and Greenfield, Ohio.

Currently, about 28.6 non-continuous miles of the trail completed are as follows:

* Chillicothe to SR 138 (approx 19.3 miles)
* Robinson Road to Mills Road in Fayette County (approx 5.33 miles)
* 3 miles through Washington Court House
* 1 mile in Greenfield along Paint Creek

In Frankfort there is an ice cream shop, restaurants and other stores along Main Street less than 2 blocks from the trail. Be sure to let the store owners know how much you enjoyed the trail.

For more information on the development of this project, please visit the Tri-County Triangle Trail website.

Parking and Trail Access

From US 35 exit to Frankfort (exit 87) go south towards Frankfort. Turn left at first stop sign onto High Street, then turn right on Main Street at the next stop sign. Continue South on Main to next stop sign and proceed straight ahead about .25 mile. Parking is on your left just before the bridge.

You can access the trail from a parking area on S. Main Street in Frankort or a new access on Maple Grove Rd at the east end of the completed trail.


Beautiful and Quiet ride

   September, 2013 by bennycc

My 11 year old son and I started at Hopewell Mound. We rode about 15 miles. It was a cool sunny day, temps was around 70s. The trails needs a bit of maintenance. There were rough areas where the roots are starting to come out of the path, looks like mother more

Great ride on 7/26/13

   August, 2013 by raf4506

We rode the trail on Friday, starting in Frankfort and rode to Hopewell National Historical Park. This was about 7 miles. Nice trail, we rode in the shade about 60% of the time and in the sunshine 40%. We then rode back to Frankfort and found the Dairy more

More signs please

   March, 2013 by littlegrowly

I have rode this trail several times, and my experience has been the same both times. The signage as to where the trail goes when reaching intersections or trail forks is almost non existent. A couple of places you might see an arrow in the ground. It more