Thousands of miles of trails, one project at a time.
By partnering with trail clubs, volunteers, and like-minded individuals, we are able to maximize the efficiency and reach of every donation and resource.
The White Mountain National Forest named Iron Mountain a critical trail maintenance need after years of heavy use. With stunning views from this moderate, family friendly hike sees a substantial amount of use in the forest. A large portion of the trail needs to be relocated in order to sustain the use the trail sees each year. WMTC will be partnering with the WMNF to relocate this section of trail and ensure it is around for generations to come!
The proposed "Ravine Trail" is a 1.4 mile ADA Interpretive trail that would serve as a community resource for enhancing recreational opportunities, fostering educational spaces, protecting unique natural resources, and preserving access to open space for all in perpetuity.
Glen Ellis Falls
Glen Ellis Falls is one of the oldest and most popular day use sites in the White Mountains. This project addresses eroded treadway, slumping base materials, drainage and will help meet Forest Service Trail Accessibility Guidelines (FSTAG).
Cathedral Ledge is an iconic destination for climbers in the Mount Washington Valley. The project will require highline rigging, stone splitting, dry-stack stone-work, and repairing deteriorating wooden structures to mitigate erosion and improve visitor experience.
As a heavily used, multi-recreational trail, Cranmore Connector suffers from erosion, deterioration, and structural loss. This project will include repairing stone steps and water bars, building scree walls, widening the trail, adding switchbacks, and tread hardening. A mountain bike trail will also be built between Black Cap and Cranmore Mtn to alleviate the Cranmore Connector.
This project will include two machine-built, mountain bike trails in a corridor from Cranmore Mountain to Hurricane Mountain Road. This is an important connector between two highly used mountain bike networks and will alleviate a considerable parking problem at Black Cap Mountain and Hurricane Mountain Road.
Crawford Path (pHASE II)
The Crawford Path project continued in 2019—its 200th anniversary as a continuously maintained trail. With a growing base of partners and volunteers, repairs to drainage, water bars, and blow downs were completed..
Crawford Path (pHASE I)
In the first year of work on Crawford Path, more than 20 partners and 11 trail crews brushed over 6,406 feet (1,953 m) of trail, constructed 63 rock steps, built 26 rock water bars, and installed 8 bog bridges.