Home to hundreds of miles of maintained multi-use trail, the Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship (SBTS) is creating a Trails Master Plan, laying out a world-class multiple-use trail system, providing an economic recreation asset for severely disadvantaged communities across Plumas, Sierra and Lassen counties in the Lost Sierra region of Northern California. The 300-mile Lost Sierra Route is a part of this plan and will be accessible for a variety of multi-use activities. Watch the video below and scroll down to learn more…
“The Lost Sierra Route, covering 300 miles of breathtaking views and nature in its most primitive form, is modeled after iconic routes like the Pacific Crest Trail or John Muir Trail. But the Lost Sierra Route is different in that it’s a Trail for Everyone; from equestrians and hikers to cyclists and dirt bikers. Also, unlike the PCT or JMT, the Lost Sierra Route will find its way onto ‘Main Street’ in every town, bringing trail users into the heart of the town for accommodations and resupply opportunities, helping fuel a much-needed economic engine.” View the Master Plan here.
About Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship (SBTS)
From Official Statement from The SBTS regarding Connected Communities and Trails Master Plan: Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship (SBTS) is a non-profit organization formed in 2003, with the mission of providing quality outdoor experiences through trail construction and maintenance in the Lost Sierra region of California. Driven by a small full-time staff of Plumas and Sierra County residents, and powered by a healthy dose of volunteerism, SBTS aims to preserve, restore, and enhance multi-use trails in the Tahoe, Plumas, and Lassen National Forest. SBTS is focused on shared, multi-use trails for all trail users, helping restore, rebuild, and maintain trails to make them aesthetically pleasing, usable, and enjoyable for a wide range of recreation including pedestrians, bicycles, motorcycles, equestrians, hunters, and fishermen. And we’ve worked on everything from regular singletrack to the Pacific Crest Trail and Wilderness areas, as well as Off-Highway Vehicle use of all types, ADA compliant paths and engineered multiple-use flow trails.
You can also donate to the SBTS here.
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