Official tourism website of Bruce County
Jumps, bumps and the whoops that erupt with every thump - it’s all in a day’s ride through your choice of four mountain bike trails over 80 kilometres. Our blend of rocks, roots and turns comes wrapped in majestic forests, natural undulations and a whole lot of amazing. And to top it off, great food and comfy chairs for tall tales are only a short drive away. Start pedaling...
The freedom felt when it all comes together, when the wind rushes by you as you totally pin the trail in a perfect line, your passion for the sport ignites even more.
It’s why you ride. The sport of “mountain biking” means so much: it’s the freeriders and the backcountry explorers. It’s dirt jumpers in skinny jeans. It’s fat bikers pedaling on snow in winter. It includes the family of four going for a leisurely pedal on beginner-rated singletrack trail.
Bruce County is well-known for its ecological diversity and our mountain biking trails are no different.
All trails have a variety of amenities. Our benches and picnic tables are the perfect place to rest up between rides and washrooms are available seasonally from May to November. Our trails are maintained weekly and have signage throughout helping you match your skills to the level of difficulty found on the property. Be sure to remember your helmet.
We have four trail properties with a combined 80 kilometres of trail to choose from and each property is distinctively unique; from the rocky Bruce Peninsula to the deciduous valleys of southern Bruce County. You can find an array of open and flowing to tight and technical trail concepts that include alternate lines for the more skilled riders. We even have chariot trails! Better yet, our trails are free to use.
Here are our Four Mountain Bike Parks:
Every cyclist rides at a different level. Some trails may be easier for some riders whote others are more difficult. Out trail rating system will give you an idea on what to expect in all our parks. New riders should develop confidence on easier trails before moving on to more difficult ones. If the trail you're riding on seems to difficult, get off and walk. Always ride within your own level of ability, with a helmet on and at your own risk.