Headwaters Trails

The trails in the Hills of Headwaters cover thousands of kilometres and provide hours upon hours of natural enjoyment for visitors and residents alike. We are pleased to provide the following trail information and trail map details, as provided by Headwaters Communities in Action, a community group that fosters leadership and action in support of a long-term vision of community well-being for the Headwaters Region.

Boyne Valley Provincial Park

Bruce Trail – Caledon

Bruce Trail – Dufferin Hi-Land

Caledon Trailway

Dufferin County Forest – Hockley Tract

Dufferin County Forest – Melancthon Tract

Dufferin County Forest – Main Tract

Dufferin County Forest – Little Tract

Dufferin County Forest – Mono Tract

Elora Cataract Trailway

Forks of the Credit Provincial Park

Grand Valley Trail

Hockley Valley Provincial Nature Preserve

Humber Valley Heritage Trail

Island Lake Conservation

Mono Cliffs Provincial Park

Monora Park

Oak Ridges Trail

Town of Orangeville Trails

Terra Cotta Conservation Area

Upper Grand Trailway

 

 

 

The Ontario Federation of Snowmobile Clubs also provides an extensive mapping of trails throughout the province, and we are pleased to provide it herewith, for your reference.

 

 

 

 

 

Dufferin County Forest

Dufferin-County-Forest-LogoThe Dufferin County Forest is a 2,500 acre forest divided into twelve tracts that are located across Dufferin County. It is managed by the County of Dufferin on a sustainable, multi-use basis. The forest serves many important functions including erosion and water control, natural heritage protection, biodiversity, wildlife habitat, recreational opportunities, and support of the rural economy through timber production.  Download the Dufferin County Forest brochure.

 

Palgrave Forest & Wildlife Area

Palgrave Forest and Wildlife Area sits on 306 hectares within the Humber River watershed on the Oak Ridges Moraine. Most of the area is covered by forest that provides much-needed habitat to many plants and animals, including about 200 species whose populations have been declining in the Greater Toronto Region. Visitors are invited to enjoy this protected wilderness area through its 33 kilometres of trails. The Palgrave Forest & Wildlife Area trail map indicates sections that permit a variety of uses such hiking, mountain biking, cross country skiing and even equestrian activity.