• Beacon Hill: Beacon Hill boasts a plethora of trails and routes covering this small mountain sitting on the eastern edge of Spokane. There are a few jeep trails mainly along the power line route headed to the NE, but the trails here are mostly singletrack.  Explore to your heart’s desire, there is no consistent signage although some of the locals have attempted to color-code some routes with ribbon, paint, etc. This area has a few technical routes but it mostly long, fast runs through the forest. For more info click here
  • Riverside Mountain Bike: Riverside State Park contains 8,000 acres of prime recreation land in the middle of Spokane. The area is crisscrossed with miles of trails, most of which are open to mountain bikes. The paths offer fun cycling to riders of all ability levels from single and double track to paved trail. One of the most scenic trails follows the churning Spokane River past water-sculpted boulders and craggy cliffs. This 7.2-mile loop is moderately difficult. The route travels on 4.3 miles of singletrack, 2.7 miles of dirt roads, and 0.2 mile of pavement. The trails and roads are in good condition, with some technical stretches of rock and sand. There are many trails and roads to explore in Riverside state park; only the park’s equestrian area and the Little Spokane River Natural Area are closed to bikes. For more info click here
  • Hall Mountain: This challenging ride boast spectacular scenery and great singletrack riding. You can see into Idaho and British Columbia from the top of Hall Mountain. There is also a good possibility of spotting Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep; a herd that ranges on the mountain is frequently seen from the trail. The ride is 24-miles long and best suited to strong, experienced cyclists. The grassy, alpine slopes near the summit of Hall Mountain are particularly beautiful. Great mountain riding with excellent views! For more info click here
  •  South Hill Bluffs: South Hill, nestled in south Spokane, is a spaghetti system of interconnecting trails that can provide a different, fun ride each time out. The trails are sandy in places and, especially toward the near-barren top of the hill, are prone to erosion, but trail surface is mostly a good hardpack. The trail leading you down into the network is uneven, and there is little to catch you if you fall. You’ll put out some hearty efforts as you end the ride, after the initial 500-foot descent to the base, and as much climbing as you want to do in between. Great riding for intermediate to advanced riders — make your own route! For more info click here