Beaver creek is a smooth dirt road 24.5 miles up Logan Canyon near the top. Turn left toward Beaver Mountain Ski area and park in the large trailer-parking area .5 mile later. The main use of this road is to access other rides, but it makes a scenic and pleasant family outing. Primitive camping spots are spread along the road. 4.1 miles up the road, you'll pass the Beaver Creek Campground. At 5.8 miles there will be an intersection, fork left twice and head up along the creek. At mile 7, the ATV track to Gibson Basin and Sink Hollow forks through the creek on your left. This is an alterate return which is a little agressive, or just keep heading uphill on the main road. A good turn around spot is Egan Basin, 9 miles from the parking lot.
Blind Hollow Trail
8.8 Miles RT : N.41.49.951-W.111.35.680
Drive 15 miles up Logan Canyon, and the trailhead begins from the parking area on the north side of HWY-89. This pleasant trail makes its way through a narrow canyon with an intermittent flowing creek and finally up to the ridge. From the ridge there are longer hikes possible over to Tony Grove Lake, or down into Cottonwood Canyon. As much of the lower route is shaded, the hike makes a nice summer trip. Climb a short distance from the highway to the ridge. The trail passes first through open sagebrush, then enters the aspen and maple forest. Along this trail you may fork right (north) via the Hansen Pond and Bear Hollow trails. Several trails converge on the ridge.
Drive 4 miles up Logan Canyon to Spring Hollow Campground turnoff on your right. From here drive another .5 mile to the trailhead. This steep trail heads upriver for 3 miles to Guinavah-Malibu Campground.
Drive 22.14 miles up Logan Canyon and turn left onto Franklin Basin Road. This road heads northwest into Steam Mill Canyon and Hells Kitchen Canyon into the Caribou National Forest, Idaho.
Hardware Ranch Road
57.2 Miles RT
East of Hyrum this road primarily used for off roading is accessible from May until October. This road gives you access to over 80 Miles of 4WD trails. From Logan head south along Main Street, then turn onto UT-165 south, following signs to Providence and Hyrum. Hardware Ranch Road begins in Hyrum and heads east from town as a paved road.
Hardware Ranch Road Drive
82 Miles RT
This road takes you through canyons, valleys, and rolling hills along US-89 and ends at Bear Lake Summit. The road is accessible from June-November.
Hodges Canyon to Richardsons
From Garden City, UT drive south on HWY-30 for about 2 miles and turn west you'll reach a staging area where you can unload your toys. From here you head up Hodges Canyon until you reach the main gravel road then turn south for a little while until you reach Richardsons on your left which heads east back down into Sweetwater. This is about 30 miles RT.
Jardine Juniper Trail
9 Miles RT
Drive 12.4 miles up Logan Canyon and park at Wood Camp Campground turnoff. The trail climbs 4.4 miles west to Old Jardine, a 1,500 year old Juniper tree that sits 44 feet high. After hiking .5 mile the trail forks with a sign marking the way. Biking is not allowed beyond this point. After awhile the trail will fork again and either direction leads to the 3,000 year old juniper tree. The southern fork is more scenic.
Left Hand Fork
20.2 Miles RTFrom I-15 take exit 354 and head east on US-91. After a couple miles the road will turn into US-89 heading north for 17 miles. Turn right onto SR 101 heading east for 12 miles to Left Hand Fork Road on your left. From here this road heads north 15 miles to Logan Canyon giving you access to hours of off-road trails through Cowley and Blacksmith Fork Canyons along the way. This road is accessible year-round.
Limber Pine Trail
1.25 Mile Loop : N.41.55.497-W.111.28.279
Drive east on HWY 89 up Logan Canyon for 32.4 miles, and there will be a parking area on the south side of the road. This easy beginner trail begins at the sign from the parking lot and makes a complete loop back to the trailhead.
12.2 Miles RT
Drive 11 miles up the canyon. It is closed off to the public for protection of the bats that live here. Logan Cave is the very large and visible cave on the North side of the road in Logan Canyon. The gate was installed after the cave was vandalized several years ago. It is also in place to protect an endangered bat species know as the Townsend's Big Eared Bat. The cave is a total surveyed length of 4,290 ft. and 152 ft. deep. Carved by water seeping along the cracks and crevices in the limestone, Logan Cave formed to be very narrow, tall and wet.
Locarted at the mouth of Logan Canyon. The park provides picnics and several other activities. You can also gain access to the Bonneville Shorline Trail.
Millville Canyon Trail
46.4 Miles RT
Millville Canyon Rd is east of Millville which is located between Logan and Hyrum and is accessible from June until October.
8.8 miles RT : 9,978 ft
Drive 19.1 miles up Logan Canyon, turn left at Tony Grove Lake turnoff, and drive another 6 miles to the parking lot of Tony Grove Campgroung and trailhead. The trailhead is on the north side of the parking lot. Naomi Peak is NW of Tony Grove Lake. The views from the peak are outstanding. The trail climbs gently uphill for about 400 yards to a forest service sign where the trail forks. Turn left here towards Naomi Peak. After .5 mile the trail starts to climb steeper and flattens out and goes to a steep climb again before reaching the summit. Back at the junction continue north for .9 miles to another junction and turn right to High Creek Lake. Tony Grove Lake-Elevation-8,050 ft/High Creek Lake-Elevation-8,800 ft.
Old Ephraim’s Grave
19.5 Miles RT
Drive 20 miles up Logan Canyon to Temple Fork Turnoff on the right hand side of the road. Continue up the dirt road and follow the signs until you get to the top of the pass where you will turn right for another 2 miles before reaching Ephraim's Gravesite. There is a small parking area here that fills up fast with ATV's on the busy weekends. Old Ephraim was the last known grizzly bear in Utah, he died on August 22, 1923. The stone monument was built by boy scouts which was made to mimick Ephraims exact height. At the time of death he stood 10 feet tall and weighed 1100 pounds. The skull was sent to the Smithsonian, where it has been preserved, the rest of Ephraim is buried at his gravesite.
Riverside Nature Trail
8.4 Miles RT
Drive .55 mile up Logan Canyon and park on the northside of HWY-89. The trailhead begins another .1 mile up the canyon on the southside of the HWY. The trail winds along the Logan River for 4.2 miles.
Take US-89 to Park Ave. and go north to Golf Course Rd. Go east to 500W, then turn north to 700-S. From here go east to park.
Steam Mill Canyon Trail
28 Miles RT
Take HWY 89 east for 23.3 miles up Logan Canyon, and park on the west side of the road at the Franklin Basin trailhead. The trail heads north .4 mile and crosses the Logan River over a bridge. After another 2 miles you’ll reach the ridge turning north along an old road. You will reach Steam Mill Lake after 3.5 miles further.
Swan Flat Rd
11 Miles RT
Drive 27.9 miles up Logan Canyon US-89 and the road will be on the north side. This is just a plain graded gravel road that requires no experience to ride. The road heads north past some switchbacks through the utah/idaho state line. Once you reach Swan Flat you can make a loop and head back the way you came. This ride provides views of the Mt Naomi Wilderness to the west and Bear Lake to the east.
21.8 Miles RT
From I-15 take exit-354/1100-S ramp 2.11 miles to US-89,and drive 65 miles through Logan Canyon to Garden City. From here head south on HWY-30 for 6.83 miles and turn right onto Meadowville Dr. Follow this road for 2.80 miles and head west up the canyon. Also from Evanston, WY you can take SR89/SR16 north for 55 miles and turn west onto SR30 for another 14 miles to Laketown. I gained access to the canyon from the dirt road (Meadowville Dr) 1 mile north of Rendezvous Campground just across the street .2 mile north of the rest area. This canyon heads west 4 miles up to Temple Flat with an elevation gain of 1500 feet giving you great views of Bear Lake. From here you can head in any direction giving you access to miles of Off-Road trails. Most of the trail is jeep width and winds through cedars, pines, aspen, and sagebrush. It can definitely get rocky in some places and can be very dusty when it hasn't rained in a while. This trail system offers some incredible views of Bear Lake and wildlife can been seen all along the trail. Because of the harsh winters, the Logan Canyon ATV trails are typically difficult to ride before Memorial Day and sometime even in to late June. With an estimated 200+ miles of great trails, it's a fun place to spend a long weekend exploring or just head up for a few hours. In order to really see all this trail system has to offer, several trips will need to be made and started from different trail head locations.
From I-15 take exit-354/1100-S ramp 2.11 miles to US-89,and drive 65 miles through Logan Canyon to Garden City. From here head south on HWY-30 for 6.83 miles and turn right onto Meadowville Dr. Follow this road for 2.80 miles and head west up the canyon. Also from Evanston, WY you can take SR89/SR16 north for 55 miles and turn west onto SR30 for another 14 miles to Laketown. I gained access to the canyon from the dirt road (Meadowville Dr) 1 mile north of Rendezvous Campground just across the street .2 mile north of the rest area. This canyon heads west 4 miles up to Temple Flat with an elevation gain of 1500 feet giving you great views of Bear Lake. From here you can head in any direction giving you access to miles of Off-Road trails. You will need a GPS or Map to find the lookout with the towers.
Tony Grove Lake
GPS-N.41.53.665-W.111.38.610 : Elevation-8,043 ft : 25 Acres : Depth Maximum-36 ft/Mean-13 ft
From US-89 drive up Logan Canyon 20 miles to the Tony Grove Lake turnoff on the left. Follow a gravel road for 7 miles to the parking lot. The water is cold most of the year due to high elevation. The Tony Grove Nature Trail is only 1.25 miles RT that walks along the lakes shore.
Coldwater Spring Trail
The trail climbs gently through a shady forest, passing the Bear Hollow junction at mile 1.2 and arriving at Coldwater Spring at mile 1.7. The trail crosses above the spring - look for the watering trough, below the trail. Coldwater Spring usually flows abundantly with cool water. A pipe feeds water to a trough for livestock. This area offers many hiking options. You can continue east to the Mount Naomi Wilderness boundary, then north to Smithfield Canyon or south toward Cottonwood Canyon, Mt. Elmer, Wood Camp, Blind Hollow or Green Canyon.
15 Miles RT
From I-15 take exit 364 and drive east on HWY 89 towards Logan for 17 miles to HWY 23. Turn right and drive 7 miles to 3rd north. Drive 2 miles west to the end of this road where there is a parking lot, walk down the south road from here to the trailhead. The trail climbs up Deep canyon for 3.2 miles to Mendon Peak. The right fork takes you .7 mile to a peak with a view of the Great Salt Lake. The left fork continues another 1.7 miles to Stewart Pass. At the monument the trail fork off to the left to Coldwater Lake and its trailhead. Continue south 1.6 miles to Wellsville Cone and another .9 mile to Box Elder Peak.
White Pine Lake
8 Miles RT : Elevation-8,375 ft
Drive 19.1 miles up Logan Canyon, turn left at Tony Grove Lake turnoff, and drive another 6.9 miles to the parking lot at Tony Grove Lake. The trailhead is on the north side of the parking lot. The trail climbs gently uphill .25 mile to the junction of Naomi Peak trail. Turn right here and continue climbing another 1.9 miles until you reach the highest point in the hike. After 2.1 miles from the trailhead it starts down into White Pine Basin. When you reach the bottom of the basin there will be another junction where you will turn west for another .5 mile to the lake. The lake is small and shallow, but has some great campsites above the eastern shore.
Wind Cave Trail
3.8 Miles RT
Drive 7.1 miles up Logan Canyon, and the trailhead is on the left side of the road just before reaching Guinavah Campground. This trail consists of eroded caverns, and arches caused from water and wind. Once in the cave keep an eye out for fossils in the wall.