- Find a Trail
- My TrailLink
- Explore Trails
- About Us
- Get Involved
The High Trestle Trail is named for the original railroad bridge that spans the Des Moines River between Madrid and Woodward, on the trail's northern end. This dramatic trestle is a work of art itself: a half-mile long, the bridge rises 13 stories, that's 130 feet, and includes scenic overlooks with spectacular views of the valley below.
The 25.6-mile trail runs between Ankeny, on the outskirts of Des Moines, and Woodward. You can pick up the paved corridor in several places, but a great staging point is Slater. It's the trail's hinge, where you can swing south 12.2 miles toward Ankeny or aim west 12.7 miles to Woodward (or travel nearly 30 miles east on the Heart of Iowa Nature Trail, if you're feeling particularly adventurous). Equestrians can ride on the grassed surface adjacent to the paved trail between Woodward and Slater, but note that horses are not permitted on the bridge.
Picking up the High Trestle Trail at Earl Grimm Park, you have two options. If you head south, you'll follow a former Des Moines & Minneapolis Railroad—and later North Western—corridor. Farm fields and farmyards gradually give way to signs of the city. Eventually you'll reach the suburban neighborhoods of Ankeny, about 10 miles north of downtown Des Moines.
Alternatively, from Earl Grimm Park (the trail's hinge in Slater) you can also head north and quickly dogleg west, changing rail beds to join part of the old Milwaukee Road. (An equestrian track runs parallel to this section from Slater to Woodward.) Soybeans and corn fields texture the horizon all around you, and on weekday mornings trucks line up for business at grain elevators. But you'll also find plenty of recreational diversions.
Two 42-foot-tall towers mark the east gateway to the trail's signature bridge. Veins in the structures, representing seams of coal, pay tribute to coal mining, once a minor industry in the Des Moines River valley. When the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad first built tracks through the area in 1881, the route down to the valley floor and across the river involved steep curves—a treacherous journey for rail cars. Trains had to steam down one side to pick up enough speed to climb back up the other, and several wrecks resulted.
In 1912, the railroad finally built a high trestle bridge flat across the top of the valley. More than 60 years later, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers built a new crossing, better able to withstand regular flooding from the new Saylorville Dam. Today, the bridge has been revamped and extends 2,530 feet from end to end.
Arcing over the decking are 43 steel "cribbings," each lined with blue LED strips that come on at night—creating a must-see journey along the trail after dark. Walk through them, and you are bathed in the fluorescent glow; ride through them at 10 mph, and the lights spiral and blur together as though you're plunging deep into a mine or firing into warp drive. It's a surreal passage depicting the geometry and sensation of moving through a mine shaft. The original west abutment from the 1912 bridge has been converted into a lookout area, where you'll find some of the best views of the bridge and river valley. If you want to just experience this section at night, the closest parking lot is on QF Lane. You'll have to walk or ride roughly 0.5 mile down the unlit trail to reach the bridge. Deck lights, as on an airplane runway, guide you out onto the bridge.
From the bridge, Woodward is 2.5 miles farther west, where the railroad built a depot and where the High Trestle Trail ends today with a full-service trailhead. Future plans call for the creation of a new trail branching west from Woodward, which would connect with the Raccoon River Valley Trail in Perry.
A planned southern extension will also connect the High Trestle Trail to the Gay Lea Wilson Trail at SE Oralabor Road in Ankeny. Both trails are part of the Central Iowa Trail Network (CIT), which, when complete, will run about 110 miles.
The High Trestle Trail is just a few miles north of downtown Des Moines. To reach the southern trailhead from the airport, head north on Fleur Drive and then merge onto I-235 heading east; continue onto I-35 as the highway swings north.
In Ankeny, exit and head west onto East First Street (which becomes West First Street). Continue until you pass Southwest Maple Street, then look for the trailhead on your right, under the water tower.
For pedestrian access to the bridge overlook, you will find QF Lane about 0.5 mile east of the bridge as you drive on SR 210 between Slater and Woodward (look for the "Trail Access" sign). Head south on QF Lane for a few blocks until you reach a gravel parking lot on your right; you'll know you're there because it's the first right turn after you drive across the paved trail.
I've been across some pretty spectacular bicycle bridges such as the Bob Kerrey Bridge over the Missouri between Omaha and Council Bluffs, the Big 4 Bridge in Louisville and the Purple People Bridge in Cincinnati but Iowa's High Trestle is hands down the best. The bridge is the centerpiece of a beautiful paved, flat and fast trail. If you can, go at sundown and see the blue lights come on. It's so special that my wife and I are planning to move here so that we can ride it every day.
We had heard good things about this trail, but it has far exceeded our expectations! Thank you Iowa!
This trail is great, well kept and scenic!
This ride was my second trail ride in Iowa, my first one being the Raccoon River Valley Trail. Outstanding trails! The Trestle Bridge is a great reward for pedaling 20 or so miles. We started at the town of Ankeny, trail end. It felt like it was slightly up hill most of the way. It may be a cycling illusion that it is always uphill, but I would try coming from the other direction next time. We stopped at the town of Slater and ate lunch at the Nite Hawk Bar and Grill, right on the trail. There were at least 30 bikers eating and drinking here. We had some sandwiches and hit the trail to the town of Woodward to finish our ride. I wish we has saved our appetite to eat instead at the Whistlin' Donkey at the end of the trail. The food smelled awesome from the trail. Many bikers already there eating, drinking and listening to music. I really wish my state had trails like this! You must ride this trail if you get the chance. I rate this trail for beginners and up.
My wife and I rode this trail in May and what a gem we discovered. We rode from the west trail head to the east and back. The trail is level and has many great scenic views along the journey. The trail is all asphalt and the trail is much wider then what we are typically uses to traveling on. The high point is The High Trestle. Offering spectacular views during the day Even more spectacular in the evening. The lights are blue and no picture can do it justice. You need to experience the trail and trestle on your own. The trail at night also offers the sounds of crickets, frogs and a host of other night life from way below. The evening air was cool and with a balmy breeze.On our trip the trail was mildly traveled during the day and our return trip to the Trestle in the evening. We found the travelers to be very pleasant and helpful. We highly recommend this trail to be visited both during the day and even better in the evening.
Excellent trail, rode Slater to Woodward and back, ended up being too short and fast, really should have started from Ankeny and done 50 mile roundtrip. So heavily used that has great facilities along the way including restaurants or food shacks, even bike shop in Madrid. These towns obviously care about the trail and the potential customers passing through. If riding during the day worth going back to see the High Trestle Bridge at night. Can park a mile away and walk in, or if biking for heaven's sake have lights on. Only downside is apparently a lot of the locals don't believe in bike lights and it is a miracle more accidents don't happen after dark with all the bikers, walkers, skaters, and skate boarders. Hope to see this connected to Raccoon River trail soon and also the trails to east to fully connect with Marshalltown, then it would become a truly amazing trail system and great boon to many small towns.
This trail is in outstanding condition. The scenery is beautiful on both sides, left and right. I began at Slater and headed west. At mile 9.2 your breath will be taken away by the stunning beauty of both bridge and view. When you get to Woodward, grab a beer at the local watering hole just at the end. The best part of the ride...very few people. My advice is to go during a work day in the summer.
If you're anywhere near the area, you will want to cross the trestle just after sunset, when the lights on the bridge come on. The only bad news is that everyone agrees with me, so on lovely summer nights, they all show up and the bridge gets quite crowded. When five pedestrians stroll leisurely across side-by-side, it's difficult for a cyclist to get by!
The trail apart from the trestle and very near the trestle is very nice and well-maintained, but not especially spectacular as it runs between farmers' fields. There are several small towns along the way, with a few popular eating places.
My wife, Linda, and I rode the High Trestle trail from Ankeny to the Trestle on Friday, June 24 and from Woodward to the trestle on Saturday, June 25. The trail's condition is very good to excellent, as attested to by the occasional rider who was using it for training. Going northward, the trail runs mostly uphill to Crocker; downhill for maybe a mile or two to a bathroom known as the "Oasis"; then 4.2 miles uphill to Sheldahl before turning west to the trestle. Be aware that the grades are noticeable; your highest gear will serve you well for much of the ride from Sheldahl to Ankeny.
The trail from Ankeny to Sheldahl runs largely through a sea of farmlands. The trail between Sheldahl and Woodward, to me, seemed considerably more scenic. Due to the bridge's presence, it was also a lot busier. Both days we were there, it seemed as if dozens of people -- maybe even a hundred -- had walked or ridden from the Trestle's bookend towns-- Madrid, 2.5 mi to the east, and Woodward, 2.6 miles to the west-- to the Trestle. Still more were hanging out at two trailside "true biker" bars, one in Woodward and in Madrid.
The bridge is absolutely worth seeing-- and this coming from a reviewer who's ridden the rail-trail trestles near Meyersdale, PA and Farmville, VA. Do visit the bridge in the evening if you can as well as during the daytime. We came back to Woodward a second day, at 8 pm, because we started in mid-afternoon in Ankeny and didn't have time to complete the entire trail before sunset. It was fortuitous that we did: the large, rectangular finials that overarch the trail in the bridge's midsection have vividly blue lights that are lit right around sunset. It's quite an effect. And you won't even notice that you're hanging out on the bridge with maybe 150 of your closest friends and neighbors. Well, not that much.
Some of the riders that we met on the Trestle on Saturday evening were riding bikes with head lamps and tail lights. Unlike most rail trails, the High Trestle Trail allows for nighttime riding. Apparently, there are a fair number of people who do just this.
A commentator on the Raccoon River Valley Trail page remarked about the propensity of Des Moines trail riders to play music while riding the trails. Having run into this phenomenon for the first time this summer, particularly on this trail, I too found it jarring, if understandable. After all, not everyone goes to the country for solitude, as anyone who's been to a campground over a Memorial Day weekend knows all too well. What I found depressing was the people who simply left their tablets playing at roadside rests, for the "benefit" of their captive audiences. Well, that and people's choice of music. Where I would have hoped for, say, Charlie Byrd's "Meditation", Vince Guaraldi's "Cast Your Fate to the Wind", or even Gordon Lightfoot's "Carefree Highway", I was hearing snippets of (lame) Chicago, Kiss ("Rock and Roll all Night") and even the "59th Street Bridge Song" ("Slow down, you move too fast..."): this latter from a guy who whizzed by us at top speed in Sheldahl. Nothing to do, really, but mutter an "illegitemi non carborundum" and focus on the five-star-worthy ride. -- Phil Pfeiffer
We parked at the Delander Trailhead in Madrid and cycled to Woodward and back. The trail was in excellent condition – 10 ft wide, flat, and smooth. There were benches all along the trail. The High Trestle Bridge is a stunning design raising high above the Des Moines river. There are interpretive panels along the half-mile bridge explaining the history of the area and the design of the bridge.
Woodard has a nice, small park and is a good place for a lunch stop, water and restrooms. Consider cycling one block into Woodward and visit the Toy and Hardware Museum. The hours are erratic but the museum holds the personal collection of an amazing array of “stuff” of a long-time resident of Woodward. In Madrid, there are a couple of places to stop but most seemed to be opened only the weekend.
We are full-time RVers and have cycled many rails-to-rails during our travels. The High Trestle Bridge is one of the more memorable rail-to-trail spots.
I am a born and raised Iowan who now lives in Albuquerque, New Mexico. My boyfriend took me to the high trestle trail for Christmas because I have wanted to see the bridge for a long time. I should have done some deeper investigating on where to enter the trail to be closest to the bridge. I had read online that it was about .5 miles from the parking lot, so I accepted that as fact, and decided to wear high heeled boots in case of photos. ;) I google mapped as well as used the map on my iphone and they both told me to get on the trail at Woodward. The sign in Woodward said 2.6 until the bridge. We shrugged and walked the trail anyway. It was long, but the night had just barely fallen and the trail had a layer of fresh snow, so the view was stunning. A little less than an hour later, we finally arrived at the bridge.The lights were dazzling, and we could barely see the river, but it was an amazing (albeit cold and windy) experience. At one point, my boyfriend asked me if I could see the water below the bridge, so I looked over the edge and said yes, then turned around to find him down on one knee with a ring. Of course I said yes, and my biggest regret is that I didn't take a photo of the ring under the blue neon lights because it was astoundingly beautiful. So the 5.2 mile long walk in high heel boots was excruciating and I was in pain for a few days after the fact, but I will cherish the memory forever and have a fun story to tell. I can't wait to come back again, but next time I'll hopefully visit when it's warmer and I'll wear shoes that are better for walking. :)
Decided to pull off I-35in Nov 2015 to try this trail. We did a quick ride--so glad we did!
Nice picnic area and bathrooms in the parking area.
Rode Madrid to x. This trail is so well maintained and smooth. The trail had a good number of walkers on Sunday afternoon. The bridge was great - watch for gusts. Nice signage and info along the trail.
Will do the full
we have done the high trestle trail from woodward to ankeny a couple of times and have heard that the chichaqua valley trail can now be accessed from the high trestle trail through ankeny. wow. for my 58 birthday i decided to try to get from woodward to baxter. left at 6:30 in the morning, finished up round trip 6:30 that evening. had an awesome time, (though my knees are bothering me a little today). did find negotiating through ankeny to be a little frustrating as the signage to get from the one trail to the other is not well marked. i would expect better from the big city. round trip i had 129 miles by the gps on my sportstracker. if you need a challenge i would highly recommend these trails. nice to know my contributions to rails to trails have been put to very good usel plus it is a lot safer than riding on the highways.
What more could you ask for: flat, wide, smooth terrain! (well, from Madrid to Woodward -- that's as far as I've gone so far)
My son and I have gone twice and we love it. The bridge is beautiful and it's just a nice, fun trail. So many great views and opportunities for great pics. Can't wait to ride it in the fall (and hope to sometime at night as well!)
July 2015A fun trail with plenty of food & drink stops right next to the trail! They just put up another shelter/picnic table rest area near the famous bridge. Good for walkers and riders with plenty of parking but walkers should wear some type of light at night so bikes can see them. Put a light on your dog too! This is a festive trail with lots of nice people. Don't skip the best parts...Slater...Madrid...and Woodward! It gets busy at UF avenue where alot of walkers come on.
Great trail! Without the rail being there first this would not be possible. Wonderful views.
This trail is extremely well maintained. Pavement makes for a very comfortable ride. Some of the communities also use bug fog along the trail so if you have to stop (or are not biking), you won't be bitten up.
The namesake High Trestle Bridge is also wonderful to visit. The views change dramatically depending on the season and the time of day.
Imagine the maintenance on this trail: culverts, cracks, lights, trees, vandalism. The High Trestle Trail has nine entities that establish the Board or rather referred to as the Steering Committee: Polk Co., Story Co., Boone Co., Dallas Co., Ankeny, Sheldahl, Slater, Madrid, and Woodward chaired by Iowa Natural Heritage Foundation. Each entity has a voting member. A Memorandom of Understanding between the entities establishes a long term maintenance fund sufficient to cover 50 percent of the cost of maintenance. As you ride the trail you see new cement occasionally. Detecting the need and completing this repair has been part of the responsibility of the committee.
This is a 'must ride' if you're in the area. The trail is smooth, making it quick and easy to travel on. The map shows parking at 44th street. This is not a parking area, you just pull off the side of the road next to corn fields. There are more designated parking areas near the trestle bridge. I assume there are parking areas at the start and end of the trail but I didn't go to either of them.
Riding on a 10 ft. wide, smooth concrete path can't be beat. Experiencing the High "Trestle" bridge is an excellent reason to make the trip. Staying in a B & B in Slater put us midway between the Ankeny and Woodward ends of the trail, which basically is located between Des Moines and Ames, IA. The trail is on an old Union Pacific rail bed - a few mild slopes and no hills, sometimes protected by trees or high banks. Mostly farm scenery beyond the trees. We enjoyed a sunny day with mild breezes for 28-mi. round trip between Slater and Woodward.
Our time was limited and didn't get to experience the evening lighting of the trestle, so as the title states, this one is one that will plan to return to in the future and go the full length. We started at Woodward end and rode into Madrid. Nice trail head at Woodward. Pretty much a normal rail-to-trail with nice wide paved path. Was a weekday morning and just a handful of other folks on the trail. The trestle is really a sight to see. There are a number of information boards posted with history and environment facts. Certainly worth going out the way to pay a visit.
We rode the High Trestle Trail from Slater to Woodward and back on the 4th of July and had a great time. The trail is flat, smooth and wide. There were tons of bikes on the trail and everyone was in a festive mood. We stopped at places along the way for a drink or a burger. We went back to the trail at night to see the lights on the trestle and it was amazing. Can't wait to do this ride again!
Don't miss this one! My wife and I drove from Kansas City to ride this trail in mid August 2012. It was approximately a little over a three hour drive ... and well worth it! We rode from Woodward to the "Oasis" and then back. The trail is very well maintained, and is paved the entire length. The High Trestle Bridge near Madrid is definitely a sight to behold and a lot of fun to cross. When we went to ride the trail, all of the fields in Kansas and Missouri were burned up from the drought, but along the HTT, everything was so green! It was a very welcomed sight. The ride is fairly easy and flat. We are dying to go back so that we can ride the bridge at night, when it's all lit up.
we drove from Minneapolis after reading about the HTB in the paper. It was more than we expected. We camped by Swede point, near Madrid , then rode our bikes to the trail. Remember to bring flashlights to ride in the dark. The bridge at night is a must see! There are parking lots that you could walk from. Approx 3/4 a mile or so. We moved down near Polk city for a few days and stayed at a Army Corp of engineer Campground, prairie flower restoration campground, loved it! Rode Neil smith trail,beautiful, but a lot of hills! Bring water and snacks, not many places for water or food.
The description under "Parking and Access" describes the High Trestle Trail as being "five miles south of Des Moines". This is not correct; the southern end of the trail is in Ankeny, which is NORTH of Des Moines. This is a spectacular trail that can easily be ridden out and back (50 miles total)in a morning or afternoon. I'm happy to see several businesses springing up near the trail. The Flat Tire Lounge is near the northern end of the trail; the Nite Hawk Bar & Grill is along the trail in Slater. You can work up a powerful thirst riding the trail. These two watering holes can help you slake your thirst.
The weather was quite hot in late-June as I began a ride in Slater heading north toward the bridge. Not being from the area I began near the city pool, but didn't see the trail hidden behind a row of tall shrubs. So as I road north the signage was a bit lacking directing me to the High Trestle Trail, so I wound up on the Heart of Iowa trail. Having made a commitment to the HOI trail I rode that trail into the town of Huxley and then returned to Slater. Coming back into Slater the signage heading that way was much better and I found the HTT.
The cement pavement was very nice all the way up to the 'bridge'. There is a good amount of open area, so sunscreen is a must. Though I did not stop, the town of Madrid looked to be a good place to find enough sources for lunch, with signs on th etrail giving direcvtions to nearby eateries.
The few places where the trail crossed over roadways I encountered very little traffic, so one's safety was not endangered at all. The trail was lightly used on this section of the trail.
On the following day, I used the trail from Ankeny up to a point just past the 'oasis'. The trail in Ankeny was used by many more people, including walkers, and small families riding with children. It is beat to excersize more care when using this part of the trail.
In the evening I decided to drive up to the northern part of the trail to see the bridge 'lit up'. Not me silly, the bridge. I parked at the small parking area, parking at a premium, and rode up to the bridge. It was a lovely evening with a moderate amount of wlakers and cyclists. A local gent told me that a local landowner is going to donate some of his land so that the parking area can be expanded. That would be a welcome addition.
All in all I appreciated the trail surface, and the signs at junctions in the trail denoting the distances between towns. It is a trail well worth riding.
Have ridden the entire trail, it is smooth, has places to stop and eat and the bridge is breath taking. Can't wait to do a night ride.
We did the entire trail, Woodward to Ankeny and back, Saturday afternoon. The east-west leg between Woodward and Slater is very scenic with the big bridge, a number of small bridges, and wooded areas along much of the trail. There are a number of fun places to eat in Woodward, Madrid, and Slater. The north-south section between Slater and Ankeny is also pretty but it is more open and susceptible to the wind. There are a couple of rest stops on this leg but fewer places to eat until you get to Ankeny. The entire trail is concrete and asphalt. The trestle outside Woodward is amazing. We had a great time.
I rode the trail from Madrid to Woodward and back with my wife and daughter, in a trailer. The trail was in perfect shape for our entire trip. It was a very windy day (gusts over 20 mph) but the trail was very protected outside of the actual bridge. We stopped at Cayanne's, a little mom & pop cafe 2 blocks off of the trail for pizza. Then we turned around and before we left the trail we stopped at the flat tire lounge, which at 10 feet from the trail was full of fellow trial users, and enjoyed a beverage.
Overall a great trip the only thing that would have made it better would have been to be able to see it at night, because that looks pretty cool.
A group of about 15 members and friends of the Wabash Trace Nature Trail board rode the HTT for the grand opening last year. It a beautiful trail that smooth and flat. It was great during the day but MUST be seen at night for the full effect. Our thanks to the Iowa Natural Heritage Foundation for their expert work at getting this wonderful project to completion.
But don't forget to visit the also beautiful Wabash Trace for the great views of the Loess hills of Western Iowa with over 70 bridges and an easy rolling crushed limestone base that is 62.3 miles long from Council Bluffs to the Missouri line. In the summer the canopy of trees make a mostly shaded ride. It was also a trail of the month for Rails-to-Trails Conservancy. Iowa is a great place to bike with a vast number of great trails.
Seven of us went to Woodward just before dusk on Saturday evening Sept 24th and rode to the bridge. DO NOT miss seeing the bridge at night. Spectacular.
We then rode from Woodward to Ankeny and back on Sunday, Sep 25th. Trail is wide and smooth, even the gravel road crossings are cement. Great lunch in Ankeny at "Leaning Tower of Pizza"
We rode from Ankeny -> Woodward and back on October 7, 2011. The sights of fields being harvested and wildlife made the trip enjoyable and interesting. The view of the Des Moines River Valley dressed in its fall colors as seen from the High Trestle Bridge cannot be described.
We appreciated the various benches and restroom facilities that were stationed along the way. Do wish there was a water fountain near Slater to refill the water bottles.
We rode the trail from Madrid to Woodward and back and then to Slager and back to Madrid during the day. Wonderful trail, very smooth riding. We went back and rode from Madrid to the west end of the bridge after dark. Totally awesome when lit up! Watch carefully for walkers at niight though. Some of them didn't carry lights and were very hard to see.
I drove from Kansas City (4 hours away) just to ride this trail. The new bridge is simply spectacular. I rode over it about noon, but crossing it during the evening (when it is lighted) would be very interesting. Be sure to stop and read the many informational signs explaining the constuctional details, history, etc. There is a nice observation deck on the west end. I put on at Madrid (huge gravel parking lot, I hope this can be paved in the future) then rode west to Woodward. From Woodward, I rode east to Sheldahl, then returned to Madrid (30 miles total). Woodward is a delightful town with many interesting shops, so plan to spend some time there. Be sure to take sunscreen if riding during the day as much of the route I rode has little cover.
Rode this trail several times from Ankeny to Woodward. The bridge is quite scenic. Trail has some bike friendly businesses popping up next to it for dining. Trail is mostly rural keep an eye out for the farm with the buffalo.
The Oralabor Gateway Trail is a 5.2 mile concrete-surfaced spur branching off from the Neal Smith Trail south of Saylorville Lake and just north of NW ...
The Gay Lea Wilson Trail, named for a local advocate who first conceived of a network of trails in eastern Polk County in the 1980s, will eventually link ...
The Neal Smith Trail, which connects to the John Pat Dorrian Trail in downtown Des Moines, runs through a portion of Des Moines itself before leaving the ...
This scenic Chichaqua Valley Trail runs for 27 miles between Berwick (which lies just northeast of Des Moines) and Baxter, passing through the small communities ...
Polk County's Trestle to Trestle Trail stretches from Des Moines to Johnston, one of its northern suburbs. The 3.7 mile asphalt trail, which runs near ...
Des Moines' Inter-Urban Trail was opened in 1998 on the abandoned tracks of the Urbandale streetcar line. Residents and visitors of Iowa could ride the ...
The John Pat Dorrian Trail, formerly known as the East River Trail, runs for nearly 3.5 miles from Pete Crivaro Park in south Des Moines to Birdland Park ...
The Waveland Trail runs through the historic neighborhoods of Waveland Park, Waveland Woods and Waterbury in western Des Moines. Along the way, the trail ...
To the residents of Lastrobe, the Lincoln Avenue Rails to Trails Greenway is more than a simple off-road path: it also a social asset, a place where community ...
The Meredith Trail connects from downtown Des Moines west to Gray’s Lake Park. The trail picks up off where the Principal Riverwalk leaves off along the ...
The Martin Luther King Jr Trailway tears off from the Meredith Trail and heads west along the MLK Jr Parkway in Des Moines, Iowa. The Meredith circles ...
Residents enjoy getting outside and onto this popular Urbandale trail thanks to its ease and connectivity to neighborhoods, parks and other trails. The ...
TrailLink is a free service provided by Rails-to-Trails Conservancy (a non-profit) and we need your support!