- Find a Trail
- My TrailLink
- Explore Trails
- About Us
- Get Involved
Access the Spring Run Trail from the intersection of East and Excelsior avenues.
This is a lovely short trail - it's one mile in one direction. It's flat, paved and runs through wooded areas and over wetlands and streams. There are lots of wildflowers along the walk, you can hear frogs croaking, birds chirping, and rabbits running here and there. It is a very pleasant easy walk.
As a beginner to trail walking, I am loving this easy walk. I'm in my late 60's and two miles total (back and forth) is exactly my level of endurance. I enjoy the paved surface and the surrounding wetland foliage. I'm anxious to experience other trails in the future. As of right now, this is perfect!
Very lovely paved trail approx 1mi long to 87.
Nice bridges, outstanding foliage.
New parking area w crossrail fencing.
There is a reminder sign at the start of the trail indicated pet owners are to clean up after their animals and keep them leashed.
Unfortunately, I encountered four different dogs off leash and running around bothering other people along the way.
One such dog came out of the woods with an unkempt male reeking of beer - out of control and running down the trail.
Another dog off leash ran up to me with it's owner well aware of my presence as they were walking towards me - waiting until the dog was jumping on me scratching my leg with its long nails covered in mud from the stream. Not so much as an apology.
Do not expect anyone on bikes or kid scooters to move to one side of the trail upon passing. It is every man for himself out there.
A bag of dog poo lay on the side of the trail in a tied up bag. Nice.
Shattered glass littered the entrance/exit of the parking space. Must be from an earlier accident.
It is a shame an entitled few believe laws do not pertain to them. Not all dogs are friendly nor are all people dog-friendly.
When out in the woods, I suppose it is easier to get away with it and it is really becoming a nuisance. This is going to end up restricting everyone from being able to enjoy walks with their leashed pets if this continues.
A stronger police presence would be helpful. Such a lovely setting and only open since 2010.
This trail does not have any events yet.
Be the first to add one!
The Railroad Run trail runs for just a half mile between West Circular Street and Congress Avenue in Saratoga Springs. The trail is part of a growing...
This out-and-back rail-trail's beautiful natural setting and informative signage invite visitors to appreciate the importance of wetland habitats....
Ballston Spa's Jim Tedisco Fitness Trail spans 0.5 mile between Front Street and Prospect Street on what was once a railroad bed.
Considered "the backbone" of an emerging network of trails in Saratoga County, the Zim Smith Mid-County Trail, formerly known as the Zim Smith Trail,...
The Schuylerville segment of the 71-mile Champlain Canalway Trail rail runs between Schuyler House, past Lock 5 of the canal and does a loop around...
This asphalt trail is the legacy of an inter-urban trolley system operated by Schenectady Railway Company (SRC) in the early 1900s. To attract...
The Saratoga segment of the 71-mile Champlain Canalway Trail includes three disconnected segments near the Hudson River, from Stillwater Township to...
The Glens Falls Feeder Canal Trail begins at the Feeder Dam in Glens Falls and follows the Hudson River through town to the Champlain Canal, then...
This trail is as smart as it is pretty. Signs that detail the area's history and appealing destinations accompany a scenic ride from Glens Falls into...
When complete, the Erie Canalway Trail will run for 360 miles in upstate New York—from Buffalo in the west to Albany in the east—linking many other...
Just north of Albany, the Black Bridge Trail connects the communities of Waterford, Cohoes, and Green Island in eastern New York. As it parallels...
Inland and east of the Hudson River, the Uncle Sam Bike Trail (also called the Uncle Sam Trail or Uncle Sam Bikeway) largely serves as a trail for...
TrailLink is a free service provided by Rails-to-Trails Conservancy (a non-profit) and we need your support!