Moab Area Attractions Mountain Biking A recreational center for mountain bike enthusiasts, the area s range of slick rock, dirt roads, and forested trails offers a multitude http://quintstar.com/apache/area_attractions.html
Extractions: This national park features the greatest concentration of natural stone arches in the world. To date, over 2,000 arches have been found and roads and trails in the park lead to many of them. The park is open year-round, and a 21 mile paved road leads visitors to major points of interest like the Window Section, Balanced Rock, Park Avenue and Wolfe Ranch. A graded dirt road goes to Klondike Bluffs. Just off the main road, many short trails lead to dramatic arches, including a 3-mile round trip to famed Delicate Arch, the arch on the Utah Centennial license plate. Ranger-guided hikes are conducted through the Fiery Furnace section during the summer (fee required). Entrance fees are collected. The visitor center, located at the entrance to the park is open year-round. Located 25 miles south of I-70 just off U.S. 191 and 5 miles north of Moab. Dead Horse Point State Park Old-time cowboys using the point as a natural corral inadvertently left a band of horses trapped for so long they died of thirst on this almost isolated island-mesa. Dead Horse Point offers dramatic views of the La Sal Mountains, Canyonlands National Park and the Colorado River 2,000 feet below. A visitor center museum is located in the park. Fees are charged.
SCampus: Programs And Services The clubs also administer their own activities (fundraising, practices and games cricket, cycling (touring, recreation and dirt bike), ultimate frisbee http://www.usc.edu/dept/publications/SCAMPUS/services/services48.html
Extractions: www.usc.edu/recsports Recreational Sports welcomes all members of the university community to participate in its extensive services and sports programs. The mission of Recreational Sports is to provide quality recreational programs and services that enhance student, faculty and staff knowledge and opportunities for participation in activities that promote healthy lifestyles, positive human relations and leadership skills. The Intramural Program (IM) is described as one of the most popular undergraduate and graduate student activities at USC with more than 9,600 participants. These clubs provide students, faculty and staff with activities of common interest. The clubs also administer their own activities (fundraising, practices and games) under the advisement of a full-time staff member. Current clubs include: badminton, chess, dance, fencing, racquetball, soccer, squash, table tennis, volleyball and wrestling. cricket, cycling (touring, recreation and dirt bike), ultimate frisbee, climbing, hiking, golf, running, sailing, scuba, soccer, surfing, tennis and water skiing.
Extractions: Youth Arts Development Opportunities are available in Dance, Drama, Music, Sculpture, Animation, Video and Photography. These will run at various dates across the district and venues including community centres and schools as well as Arts specific centres such as the Mill and the Animation Station in Banbury
OIA :: Foundation :: Business For Wilderness aged 16 and older bike on dirt roads each Washington residents aged 16 and older bike single tracks Washington ranks 5th for recreational kayaking, 6th for sea http://www.outdoorindustry.org/found.wild.camp.wa.stats.html
Mountain Biking Around Leavenworth Washington can choose from hundreds of miles of recreation trails and gentle climb, you can follow the dirt road 7100 the parking area and continue on your bike on 7100 http://www.icicleinn.com/activities/mtbike.htm
Legislature 2003: It's Muscles Vs. Motors of the Interagency Committee for Outdoor Recreation, which administers to the backcountry or using a dirt bike off road to put toward those activities. http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/local/108966_nova17.shtml
Extractions: SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER REPORTER OLYMPIA The battle between muscle and motor is revving up in the backcountry as the Legislature considers whether to shift funding for maintaining off-road trails and facilities. Hikers, mountain bikers and other non-motorized recreational users are fighting for a greater share of state fuel-tax money and could get it under House Bill 1698. That's set off a firestorm among those who prefer exploring the backcountry on trail motorcycles, three-wheelers or dune buggies. "This bill tries to move funding into the areas that generate it and need it hiking trails, campgrounds, bicycle trails, and cross-country ski trails," said Rep. Mike Cooper, D-Edmonds, the bill's sponsor and chairman of the House committee that heard the bill last week. The pot of money in dispute is relatively small just over $5 million for the next two years but the friction is huge.
Common Ground Similarly, a person on a motorized dirt bike has a right to ride a but a mountain bikers right to quiet recreation supersedes the dirt bikers http://www.cmc.org/cmc/tnt/964/wccommonground.html
Extractions: CMC Home Return to this issue home page Common ground by Michael Bateman Mention wilderness, public lands, off-road vehicles, mountain bikes, or travel management plans, and, regardless of the crowd, you are likely to get an impassioned response. People feel strongly about decisions regarding the use of our public lands, and with more of us using the land in more diverse ways, regulatory agencies are under increasing pressure to determine appropriate uses, then manage the land accordingly. Unfortunately, many of the ways we use public lands are incompatible. Things can get contentious. Instead of engaging in enlightened discussion, we become argumentative and insulting, utterly closed to the points of view of our opponents. Land protection debate degenerates to a matter of bias and opinion and self-interest. We judge others and their pursuits based on our own values. We cut trees and build illegal trails. We fail to agree on which parcels of land have wilderness qualities. We shout each other down in meetings and publicly denounce not only opposing opinions but also the people holding them. However, while we fight for our rightsto access, to recreation, to new roads and trailsmany of us dont even realize that without healthy land, we have nothing. Its perfectly obvious to anyone with half a brain that if youre going to enjoy the fruits of the outdoors, youre going to have to take care of it, says National Rifle Association director Sue King in
Extractions: Each summer the local team takes to the home field in Westview Park on Fairground Road in Celina, Ohio. Throughout June and July the Mariners participate in a top-notch college league where future professional players hone their skills. Game times are 7:15 p.m. weekdays; 4:00 p.m. Saturdays; and 2:00 p.m. Sundays. Admission is $3.00 adult; $1.50 seniors; and $1.00 students. Call 800-860-4726 for a complete game schedule.