Honeyville Trails and Maps

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Find the top rated trails in Honeyville, whether you're looking an easy walking path or a long bike trail, you'll find what you're looking for. Click on a trail below to find trail descriptions, trail maps, photos, and reviews.

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Activities
Length
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4 Results
Activities
Length
Surfaces
Type

Legacy Parkway Trail

14 mi
State: UT
Asphalt

Weber Pathways Rail Trail

10 mi
State: UT
Gravel
Trail Image Trail Name States Length Surface Rating
The Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail extends north from West Bountiful and passes through the Farmington Bay Waterfowl Management Area, where it joins the Legacy Parkway Trail. Continuing north, ...
UT 23.5 mi Asphalt
The Golden Spike National Historic Site commemorates the incredible accomplishment of the completion of the first transcontinental railroad. Today, much of this historic railway has been converted into ...
UT 12 mi Gravel
The Legacy Parkway Trail is a 14-mile trail that provides a hard-surfaced walkway without any street crossings. The trail runs adjacent to the Legacy Parkway in southern Davis County. It begins at Farmington ...
UT 14 mi Asphalt
In 2002, the non-profit Weber Pathways opened the Weber Pathways Rail Trail on a railbanked Union Pacific Railroad corridor. The 10-mile line was once the Little Mountain Branch Railroad, constructed in ...
UT 10 mi Gravel

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Trails by activity

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

UT - 23.5 miles

The Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail extends north from West Bountiful and passes through the Farmington Bay Waterfowl Management Area, where it joins the Legacy Parkway Trail. Continuing north, ...

Golden Spike National Historic Site

UT - 12 miles

The Golden Spike National Historic Site commemorates the incredible accomplishment of the completion of the first transcontinental railroad. Today, much of this historic railway has been converted into ...

Legacy Parkway Trail

UT - 14 miles

The Legacy Parkway Trail is a 14-mile trail that provides a hard-surfaced walkway without any street crossings. The trail runs adjacent to the Legacy Parkway in southern Davis County. It begins at Farmington ...

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

UT - 23.5 miles

The Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail extends north from West Bountiful and passes through the Farmington Bay Waterfowl Management Area, where it joins the Legacy Parkway Trail. Continuing north, ...

Golden Spike National Historic Site

UT - 12 miles

The Golden Spike National Historic Site commemorates the incredible accomplishment of the completion of the first transcontinental railroad. Today, much of this historic railway has been converted into ...

Legacy Parkway Trail

UT - 14 miles

The Legacy Parkway Trail is a 14-mile trail that provides a hard-surfaced walkway without any street crossings. The trail runs adjacent to the Legacy Parkway in southern Davis County. It begins at Farmington ...

Weber Pathways Rail Trail

UT - 10 miles

In 2002, the non-profit Weber Pathways opened the Weber Pathways Rail Trail on a railbanked Union Pacific Railroad corridor. The 10-mile line was once the Little Mountain Branch Railroad, constructed in ...

Accordion

Weber Pathways Rail Trail

UT - 10 miles

In 2002, the non-profit Weber Pathways opened the Weber Pathways Rail Trail on a railbanked Union Pacific Railroad corridor. The 10-mile line was once the Little Mountain Branch Railroad, constructed in ...

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

UT - 23.5 miles

The Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail extends north from West Bountiful and passes through the Farmington Bay Waterfowl Management Area, where it joins the Legacy Parkway Trail. Continuing north, ...

Golden Spike National Historic Site

UT - 12 miles

The Golden Spike National Historic Site commemorates the incredible accomplishment of the completion of the first transcontinental railroad. Today, much of this historic railway has been converted into ...

Legacy Parkway Trail

UT - 14 miles

The Legacy Parkway Trail is a 14-mile trail that provides a hard-surfaced walkway without any street crossings. The trail runs adjacent to the Legacy Parkway in southern Davis County. It begins at Farmington ...

Weber Pathways Rail Trail

UT - 10 miles

In 2002, the non-profit Weber Pathways opened the Weber Pathways Rail Trail on a railbanked Union Pacific Railroad corridor. The 10-mile line was once the Little Mountain Branch Railroad, constructed in ...

Recent Trail Reviews

Weber Pathways Rail Trail

Very good rail trail

October, 2016 by andrewdied

The trail is exactly what you'd expect from a rail trail: straight for long stretches, some turns, and very level. It's a raised one-lane gravel/dirt road, though motorized vehicles are not allowed. My wife and I started at the eastern trail head at W 4000 N St. / S 2000 W St., and ran out and back for an hour.

The trail was plenty roomy for running. 2-3 miles in I saw some shotgun shells, so someone uses it for clay pigeons or hunting sometimes. I would not use a road bike on it, and it may be a bit bumpy for jogging strollers.

A nice, quiet trail.

Golden Spike National Historic Site

Fun ride to the Spiral Jetty

June, 2016 by loriosmith

This ride is on a very bumpy, washboard, and dusty road. Be prepared for a bone jarring ride. I have done this ride several times on a gravel grinder bike (similar to a cyclocross) and although it was bouncy I loved it. I took the road from the Golden Spike Visitor Center to the Spiral Jetty. Well worth it!

Legacy Parkway Trail

Important and Delightful

April, 2016 by pedalfree

The Legacy Trail is not a rail-trail, per se, but rather was specifically designed and integrated into a freeway project. Utah is serious about getting people out of their cars and onto bikes, and so It was built primarily as an active transportation resource. It also serves as a recreational resource as well. It parallels the Legacy Parkway, a reliever parkway (no commercial trucks) that parallels I-15, the main transportation corridor along the Wasatch Front. In fact, the two roads run right next to one another for several miles.

The Legacy Trail is well designed and constructed. The surface is smooth and fast. It is mostly flat. There are very few road crossings and those that exist are well marked. It's a delightful ride with unobstructed views of the Wasatch Range to the east. There are many neighborhood connecting trails and a number of businesses are easily accessible as well. The trail has been designed in such a way as to minimize the impact of the adjacent highway. You know it's there, but it's very unobtrusive.

The Legacy Trail is also a link in a regional system of greenways. It connects the DRG&W rail trail to the north with the Jordan River Parkway to the south, making it possible to ride all the way from Ogden to Salt Lake City (mostly) on trails. There's even an unpaved section of "nature" trail that parallels the main route, so if you ride it on a mountain bike as I did, you have the opportunity to go off pavement, at least for a couple of miles.

I absolutely loved the Legacy Trail. As I was cycling toward Parish Lane in Farmington, I couldn't help but thinking that even the Dutch would be at home here. It's that good.

Accordion

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

Provides connectivity along Wasatch Front north of SLC

February, 2016 by pedalfree

Like a lot of suburban rail trails, you'll spend a lot of time rolling past people's back yards, but the views of the Wasatch Range are nice and the sections of the trail I've ridden are in good shape. Most importantly, this trail is a great transportation corridor for people who live between Roy and Farmington. It connects to the Legacy Parkway Trail and the Jordan River Trail to take you all the way into Salt Lake City and beyond to the north end of Utah Lake. Because these trails parallel the FrontRunner commuter rail line for the most part, it's relatively easy (with a little planning) to roll your bike onto the train and combine a train trip with a long bike ride. I'd like to see the northern trailhead extended along the FrontRunner line to the Centennial Trail along the Weber River in Ogden. It's only 2.6 miles and that missing link would make it possible to connect with the Bonneville Shoreline Trail and more.

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

Railroad Crossings Hazardous for Bikes

August, 2015 by scrapart

This trail is scenic and enjoyable to ride but the zig-zag of the close set gate crossings is dangerous and cuts the rhythm of a ride. They are so closely set you almost have to get off your bike to go through them and then stop at a cross street.

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

Fantastic for pedestrians, hard for cyclists

May, 2015 by feles

I have a love/hate relationship with this trail. As a cycling enthusiest who rides Davis and Weber counties, it's rare that some part of my ride doesn't include at least some part of this route as a more relaxing alternative to congested traffic ways. Also, my spouse and I have walked this trail, and it's quite nice on foot.

However, I don't find that I wish to ride the whole length of the trail in a single journey due to the many crossings and the tendency to pick up goatheads, even through stopflat liners. Most crossings are not labeled, which may be a problem for someone not from this area. The barriers are easier to navigate at the crossings from Kaysville south until you meet up with the legacy trail and most south intersections are low traffic, albeit more frequent and congested with oncoming cyclists. From Layton north into Roy, traffic is heavier, the gates are harder to navigate, and the trail often doesn't line up, thus requiring a fun game of Frogger.

When it comes to riding this trail or riding the road...it depends on what hazard I feel like dealing with on any given day.

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

Very pleasant trail but...

January, 2015 by murmur1313

This is a very nice trail for walking, jogging, and biking. There some folks that think their stupid dogs are allowed. Wrong! Learn and follow the rules of the designated facilities, and keep your crap factories to your own property. It is dangerous, and rude to bring dogs to a trail that is designated for human pedestrian, and bike traffic. Nobody wants to step, or ride in your filth.

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

acclimation ride

December, 2014 by joe_boy52

I recently moved from Florida and was looking for a flat ride to acclimate to the altitude before I hit hills. I started at the Roy Frontrunner station and headed south. I was a bit disappointed with all the road crossings and lost count of them. As the previous reviewer stated, goatheads are a problem and I flatted just short of Union Station in Farmington. Had great scenery to change a tire and decided to turn around. I went a mile and picked up a second goathead that luckily didn't result in a flat. I picked up a third one about half way back to Roy. Again no flat. I consider myself lucky that out of 3 goatheads that I only got one flat. 32.9 miles total that I did enjoy. May try again on the mountain bike that shouldn't be bothered by the goatheads.

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

Great Riding Experience

November, 2014 by aweech

I ride this trail (along with the JR Trail and Legacy) to get between Weber and Salt Lake Counties fairly frequently. This trail is my favorite segment of the trip. The neighborhoods are so peaceful, and the scenery is wonderful. The portion through Clinton is one of my favorite places to bike in Utah. The at-grade crossings can be a bit tedious, but they are nowhere near as bad as the Porter Rockwell Trail in Sandy. Also, I have yet to ride this trail and not have puncturevine find me, so have spare tubes with you. The trail is well used--especially in Farmington, Kaysville, and Clinton.

Legacy Parkway Trail

Relaxing ride in rural setting

October, 2014 by seakayaker

The Legacy Trail is an excellent ride for families, group of riders, or just taking a tour by yourself. There is plenty to see and experience without having to deal with traffic. The trail parallels the Legacy highway, so traffic is close by, but the views make up for the minimal traffic noise. There is plenty of parking at the Station Park UTA commuter rail for those that want to pack up your bikes and travel to a great starting point. The Legacy trail starts at Station Park and ties in with the Jordan River Parkway at the Legacy Highway/I-215 merge.

Going south from Farmington, the Farmington Bay Bird refuge is just west of the trail, plenty of cattle and horses to see, as well as heron, pheasant, hawks, and the occasional sighting of Eagles.

It's always a good idea to pack water, sunscreen, extra tubes (in case of a flat), pump, and a few energy snacks for those taking the whole tour of the Wasatch Front by Bike. A lot of people use the Legacy trail to travel to and from work by bike into downtown Salt Lake City. With the elevation much higher in Utah, and the changing weather, dress appropriately.

There are several other areas to park and begin your ride if you do not want to ride the entire trail.

Pages Lane in Centerville; go west on Pages Lane until you see the parking area directly ahead. You'll see the Legacy Trail entrance.

500 S. exit off I-15 N. Go west over the bridge like you are heading toward Legacy highway, turn right into the industrial park and go up and over the bridge. There is parking along the road which is barely used because the road ends. The Legacy trail will be right there.

I know there are several others so check with rail links for more information.

Happy biking~

Weber Pathways Rail Trail

What an adventure!

August, 2014 by marcismith

4.5 miles traveling from east to west, we gave up. This trail is not gravel. it is rocks and thorns and bushes. Our totally optimistic attitude did provide us the ability to appreciate the desert landscape. If it were a smooth paved trail it would be worth the trip.

Denver and Rio Grande Western Rail Trail

Good Ride

July, 2014 by bkel

I rode 20 miles round trip from Farmington to Kaysville. This is a nice flat trail with beautiful countryside and of course a mountain view. I didn't care for the many street crossings--the gates are set up that you pretty much have to get off your bike to zigzag through them. I appreciate that they are a safety precaution, keeping motorized traffic off the trail, and forcing cyclists to be aware of the street crossings. Overall, a good ride, nice for some diversity.

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