Showing 10 from 13 Items

Count:
Sort by:
Order:
  • Downtown Orillia

Starting on Bass Lake Side Road and continuing on the 8th Line, it’s no surprise where the name “Canopy Cruising” came from. Taking you through the canopied section of Bass Lake Sideroad, enjoy the scenic, windy roads and test…

This fun, and scenic route is great for cyclists of all abilities. Enjoy one of the most scenic routes in the entire County! Riders start on the tree canopied Bass Lake Side Road and are faced with a couple challenging climbs, such as the first…

Starting in the Town of Washago, Carlyon Loop offers rolling terrain for the intermediate and advanced rider. Follow the route through rural agricultural land and back to the beautiful Washago Centennial Park, where you can swim, play or picnic,…

The Coldwater course is perfect for those riders looking for rolling terrain, challenging climbs, with plenty of stops along the way. Ride beside Bass Lake and enjoy the view of the water before passing through Marchmont on route to Coldwater. Stop…

This tour through Oro-Medonte is both challenging and beautiful. This route begins on the quiet Bass Lake Sideroad, but don’t get comfortable, because once you turn left on the 7th line the hills begin. Riders can test themselves against some…

The Oro-Medonte Rail Trail is 28 km long and goes to the outskirts of Orillia. The abandoned rail line was turned into a rail trail which gives users the opportunity to explore beautiful Oro-Medonte along the way. The trail surface is crushed stone.…

  This 15km trail is a system of paved and gravel trails serving the City of Orillia. The paved portion, known as the Millennium Trail, is part of the Trans Canada Trail System and connects with the Uhthoff Trail in Severn Township.

The trail starts in the south at the historic fish weirs that were built by the Mnjikaning First Nation people. “Mnjikaning” is an Ojibway word meaning “the place of the fish fence”. The trail follows the abandoned CN rail…

The hiking trail starts in the south at the historic fish weirs that were built by the Mnjikaning First Nation people.“Mnjikaning” is an Ojibway word meaning “the place of the fish fence.” The trail follows the abandoned CN…