Wallace Trails and Maps

Looking for the best trails around Wallace?

Find the top rated trails in Wallace, 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.

  • Relevance
  • Name
  • Length
Activities
Length
Surfaces
Type
7 Results
Activities
Length
Surfaces
Type

Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail (Pearson to Calder)

36.1 mi
State: ID
Crushed Stone, Dirt, Grass, Gravel

NorPac Trail

21.3 mi
State: ID, MT
Concrete, Dirt, Gravel

North Idaho Centennial Trail

24 mi
State: ID
Asphalt

Prairie Trail (ID)

4.2 mi
State: ID
Asphalt

Route of the Hiawatha

15 mi
State: ID
Gravel
Accordion

Route of the Olympian

31 mi
State: MT
Gravel

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

69.1 mi
State: ID
Asphalt
Trail Image Trail Name States Length Surface Rating
The Pearson-to-Calder Trail, part of the Idaho Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail system, passes through the scenic St. Joe River Valley and connects the popular Route of the Hiawatha with the towns of Avery, Marble ...
ID 36.1 mi Crushed Stone, Dirt, Grass, Gravel
The NorPac Trail follows the old right-of-way of the Northern Pacific Railway (hence the trail's name) in western Montana and the Idaho Panhandle, crossing Lookout Pass. The trail runs from Idaho near ...
ID, MT 21.3 mi Concrete, Dirt, Gravel
The North Idaho Centennial Trail is a non-motorized, multi-use trail that meanders 24 miles between scenic Higgens Point State Park on Lake Coeur d'Alene (6 miles east of the city) and the Idaho–Washington ...
ID 24 mi Asphalt
The Prairie Trail is a spur off the popular North Idaho Centennial Trail, a 24-mile scenic pathway from Coeur d'Alene to the Idaho–Washington state line. The paved spur travels northwest for 4 miles along ...
ID 4.2 mi Asphalt
Note: Route of the Hiawatha is operated by Lookout Pass Ski Area under a special-use permit of the U.S. Forest Service. Trail users must obtain and display trail passes, which cost $10 for adults and $6 ...
ID 15 mi Gravel
The 31-mile long Route of the Olympian is one of several rail-trails occupying the abandoned Pacific route of the Milwaukee Road, which originally connected the railroad's Wisconsin hub with Washington ...
MT 31 mi Gravel
Few long bicycle trails come any better than the Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes. The trail covers nearly 70 entirely paved, wheelchair accessible miles through scenic mountains and valleys in Idaho's Panhandle. ...
ID 69.1 mi Asphalt

Register for free!

Register for free with TrailLink today!

We're a non-profit all about helping you enjoy the outdoors
  • View over 30,000 of trail maps
  • Share your trail photos
  • Save your own favourite trails
  • Learn about new trails near you
  • Leave reviews for trails
  • Add new and edit existing trails

Trails by activity

Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail (Pearson to Calder)

ID - 36.1 miles

The Pearson-to-Calder Trail, part of the Idaho Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail system, passes through the scenic St. Joe River Valley and connects the popular Route of the Hiawatha with the towns of Avery, Marble ...

North Idaho Centennial Trail

ID - 24 miles

The North Idaho Centennial Trail is a non-motorized, multi-use trail that meanders 24 miles between scenic Higgens Point State Park on Lake Coeur d'Alene (6 miles east of the city) and the Idaho–Washington ...

Prairie Trail (ID)

ID - 4.2 miles

The Prairie Trail is a spur off the popular North Idaho Centennial Trail, a 24-mile scenic pathway from Coeur d'Alene to the Idaho–Washington state line. The paved spur travels northwest for 4 miles along ...

Route of the Olympian

MT - 31 miles

The 31-mile long Route of the Olympian is one of several rail-trails occupying the abandoned Pacific route of the Milwaukee Road, which originally connected the railroad's Wisconsin hub with Washington ...

Accordion

Route of the Olympian

MT - 31 miles

The 31-mile long Route of the Olympian is one of several rail-trails occupying the abandoned Pacific route of the Milwaukee Road, which originally connected the railroad's Wisconsin hub with Washington ...

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

ID - 69.1 miles

Few long bicycle trails come any better than the Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes. The trail covers nearly 70 entirely paved, wheelchair accessible miles through scenic mountains and valleys in Idaho's Panhandle. ...

Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail (Pearson to Calder)

ID - 36.1 miles

The Pearson-to-Calder Trail, part of the Idaho Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail system, passes through the scenic St. Joe River Valley and connects the popular Route of the Hiawatha with the towns of Avery, Marble ...

NorPac Trail

ID,MT - 21.3 miles

The NorPac Trail follows the old right-of-way of the Northern Pacific Railway (hence the trail's name) in western Montana and the Idaho Panhandle, crossing Lookout Pass. The trail runs from Idaho near ...

North Idaho Centennial Trail

ID - 24 miles

The North Idaho Centennial Trail is a non-motorized, multi-use trail that meanders 24 miles between scenic Higgens Point State Park on Lake Coeur d'Alene (6 miles east of the city) and the Idaho–Washington ...

Prairie Trail (ID)

ID - 4.2 miles

The Prairie Trail is a spur off the popular North Idaho Centennial Trail, a 24-mile scenic pathway from Coeur d'Alene to the Idaho–Washington state line. The paved spur travels northwest for 4 miles along ...

Accordion

Prairie Trail (ID)

ID - 4.2 miles

The Prairie Trail is a spur off the popular North Idaho Centennial Trail, a 24-mile scenic pathway from Coeur d'Alene to the Idaho–Washington state line. The paved spur travels northwest for 4 miles along ...

Route of the Hiawatha

ID - 15 miles

Note: Route of the Hiawatha is operated by Lookout Pass Ski Area under a special-use permit of the U.S. Forest Service. Trail users must obtain and display trail passes, which cost $10 for adults and $6 ...

Route of the Olympian

MT - 31 miles

The 31-mile long Route of the Olympian is one of several rail-trails occupying the abandoned Pacific route of the Milwaukee Road, which originally connected the railroad's Wisconsin hub with Washington ...

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

ID - 69.1 miles

Few long bicycle trails come any better than the Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes. The trail covers nearly 70 entirely paved, wheelchair accessible miles through scenic mountains and valleys in Idaho's Panhandle. ...

Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail (Pearson to Calder)

ID - 36.1 miles

The Pearson-to-Calder Trail, part of the Idaho Milwaukee Road Rail-Trail system, passes through the scenic St. Joe River Valley and connects the popular Route of the Hiawatha with the towns of Avery, Marble ...

NorPac Trail

ID,MT - 21.3 miles

The NorPac Trail follows the old right-of-way of the Northern Pacific Railway (hence the trail's name) in western Montana and the Idaho Panhandle, crossing Lookout Pass. The trail runs from Idaho near ...

North Idaho Centennial Trail

ID - 24 miles

The North Idaho Centennial Trail is a non-motorized, multi-use trail that meanders 24 miles between scenic Higgens Point State Park on Lake Coeur d'Alene (6 miles east of the city) and the Idaho–Washington ...

Prairie Trail (ID)

ID - 4.2 miles

The Prairie Trail is a spur off the popular North Idaho Centennial Trail, a 24-mile scenic pathway from Coeur d'Alene to the Idaho–Washington state line. The paved spur travels northwest for 4 miles along ...

Accordion

Route of the Hiawatha

ID - 15 miles

Note: Route of the Hiawatha is operated by Lookout Pass Ski Area under a special-use permit of the U.S. Forest Service. Trail users must obtain and display trail passes, which cost $10 for adults and $6 ...

Route of the Olympian

MT - 31 miles

The 31-mile long Route of the Olympian is one of several rail-trails occupying the abandoned Pacific route of the Milwaukee Road, which originally connected the railroad's Wisconsin hub with Washington ...

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

ID - 69.1 miles

Few long bicycle trails come any better than the Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes. The trail covers nearly 70 entirely paved, wheelchair accessible miles through scenic mountains and valleys in Idaho's Panhandle. ...

Recent Trail Reviews

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

best skate path

January, 2017 by gary krupey

Yes I have skated this 73 mile path. It is one of the smoothest paths in USA. I skated West and paid one of the locals ($50)to come and pick us up at the end of the trail. Gary Krupey 636-343-4898

Route of the Hiawatha

7-4-16

September, 2016 by sugarmagnolia

We rode this trail for the first time on the 4th of July starting from the east portal which starts at the tunnel and ending at Pearson. I am glad we got some tips as to the time difference, we were staying in Washington so we lost an hour but were still able to catch the shuttle. Helmets are required if you do not have one you will be required to rent one when you buy trail passes, $12. It is fairly steep, 3-5% grade. We hadn't planned to take the shuttle but were glad we did. The last shuttle is at 4, it is very easy to loose track of time and miss it. It took 4 hours to ride 13 miles, not that it was difficult, it was so beautiful that I kept stopping to enjoy the view and take pictures. I am sharing many of the photos I took, the views are indescribable. The trail is rocky and all downhill with many tunnels some long, some short. I wish we had more time to explore but we only had one day. Definitely a hall of fame trail that I plan to visit again.

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

Great group Trail

August, 2016 by kenwlund

This Trail is great for the following reasons: 1-good for groups of all ages and skill level. 2-lotz of access points to service a group. we had 17 riders with me as support. i met them at several points along the way for repairs, lunch, snacks and hydration. 3. nature/scenery. 4-access at certain trail heads to parks, lakes, camping or city amenities.Ours was a boy scout troup + parents. our group did about 50 miles of this trail in a day. 5- mostly flat surfaces with trails in good shape.

Accordion

Route of the Hiawatha

Nice afternoon get away for any rider level.

August, 2016 by kenwlund

This trail is very similar to the Iron Horse Trail near Easton, WA only even easier to ride. It is all a gentle down hill slope the entire distance. there are cold , damp and very dark tunnels. The longest is 2 miles so take a good bright light. The trail is in very good shape. it is gravel so road tires are at a bit of a disadvantage. Plenty of places to stop and enjoy the surroundings and picnic. There is a shuttle to take you back to the drop off point which makes it very convenient. Very worthy of your time. A great family outing.

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

May, 2016 by syednock

Route of the Hiawatha

Destination Trail

November, 2015 by moscowsharon

This is a pretty amazing trail. From Moscow, Idaho, I drove to the Pearson trailhead, 9 miles past Avery, Idaho. It took forever but was a beautiful drive along the St. Joe River. Taking the shuttle first then being able to bike down right to the truck was perfect. I wasn't quite so fond of the long tunnel at the top. It was a little too dark and wet and cold for me. Bring a sweatshirt even if it's August if you get cold easily. I loved the shorter tunnels and all the trestles. Spectacular ride, but because of the time to drive to it, I'll most likely only be doing this every few years or so.

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

A rail-trail riders dream

September, 2015 by estimatehub

73 miles of smooth paved trail is about as good as it gets in the trail world. We stayed in the Harrison city campground and rode a different way each day. (By the way, Harrison is a swinging little town on the weekends.) The ride to Plummer is great. Yes 6 miles uphill at the end, but boy are you rewarded on the return trip. Didn't pedal once for over 5 miles on the downhill! Great trail.

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

Flat flat flat

August, 2015 by markidale

This trail is great to do for distance. The pavement is mostly smooth and because there are no hills you can really cruise. However there are two problems with the fact that it's paved and flat. ...when I decided to do a "century" using my mountain bike on one of the hottest days of the year! as the temperature rose my tires gripped more and more to the asphalt. And as I wearily peddled back to my starting point in Kellogg, I was wishing for even a small slope so I could stop peddling for even 20 seconds! I was envious of those on road bikes who flew by me. And thankful to the kind gentleman who gave me 2 extra bottles of water when I was running low. This trail follows the river for several miles and in some spots there's a bit of shade. There's also a long stretch across a swampy area that has no shade for miles and you do NOT want to be stuck biking there when it's 105 degrees!There are plenty of potties and picnic areas, just no water. Bring lots. (I had over 5 liters and still ran out).On a normal day if the temperature is in the 70s or so a mountain bike would be fine. Otherwise when it's hot, use something with narrower tyres.Plan to do a lot of peddling. Even if you aren't doing 100km.The main reason I'm giving this a 3 star is thst I just didn't find it as scenic or historical as other rails to trails. But if you want to go for a nice long ride on a flat trail then this is perfect.

Route of the Hiawatha

Pleasant ride

August, 2015 by markidale

I had grand ambitions to start at the bottom of the trail and then coast back down rather than take the shuttle. however 2 things changed my mind: the temperatures which were nearing triple digits and locals telling me the drive in to the bottom trailhead was over a poor road and would take much longer than anticipated. So I cheated and just did the downhill run.The first thing you do when you start at the top is the Taft Tunnel. All 9000 plus feet of it. I had two lights: one on my bike and I held a flashlight. But I was the only person going through that early and it was DARK! I did not enjoy it at all. (At the end of the ride when I cycled back through with a group and met numerous cyclists coming the other way it wasn't freaky at all. So I suggest going through in a group). The rest of the tunnels are much shorter and less scary. The trestles are fabulous. There are enough potties and a lot of trail marshals. The day I rode the trail marshals had brought huge jugs of water and placed them at a midpoint rest stop. That was appreciated! The last couple miles are kind of blah but you can look back and see where you came from. There's also lots of historical posts along the trail to stop and read.I took the shuttle back up which takes about 20 minutes.Overall a pleasant jaunt.

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

Destination Trail

August, 2015 by biomom1954

This is our "go to" trail for a fun cycling vacation. It has easy access for trikes, long uninterrupted paved trail with frequent trailside rest areas. This trail is also an easy one day drive from the Puget Sound Area. We have been coming here for at least 10 years.

NorPac Trail

First 4 Miles Paved??

August, 2015 by scott.oplinger.5

I rode from Osburn to Mullan today to ride the new paved section of the NORPAC Trail - but it is not. At least not at the west end. I rode east all the way through Mullan to Shoshone Park and there the pavement ends. Maybe someone meant at the east end in Saltese? I even stopped and asked the proprietor at the Sinclair Station and he verified where I was and said it is no paved.

Trail of the Coeur d'Alenes

Yes, I'm spoiled, I live in Idaho

July, 2015 by gfernow

First rode the trail of the C D'Alenes almost ten years ago. I have told anyone who will listen, over the years; "You have to go do this. Any child can handle the flat grade." The scenery is really fine, reminiscent of the Finger Lakes in upstate New York (if that gives you a reference.) The climate is very gentle. The wildlife is continuous, from white-tails running alongside the trail before sunrise, Ospreys plucking fish out of the water before your eyes, yes there was a bear on the trail about 50 yards ahead. Turtles, even the bugling of elk in the cold mist during the Fall. I have ridden from Plummer to Wallace and back numerous times in Spring, Summer, and Fall. You have to do this. And wnile you're near, don't miss The Hiawatha Trail uphill from Avery. Same neck of the woods, same outstanding Northern Idaho. This is why you ride a bicycle.

Find Nearby City trails

Explore by City

Explore by City

Explore by Activity

Explore by Activity

Log in to your account to:

  • View trail paths on the map
  • Save trails to your account
  • Add trails, edit descriptions
  • Share photos
  • Add reviews
OR

Register for free!

Join TrailLink (a non-profit) to view more than 30,000 miles of trail maps and more!
OR