Armored Trail Section on Rubicon Trail
For several years, QWR has stated that “Managed OHV Recreation” is a key tenet to the long-term viability of motorized access to public roads, trails, and areas.
User Group Participation
Arguing for the status quo on federal and state units where agencies are faced with a growing number of OHV-related environmental laws, regulations, and court orders is not a wise course of action.
Catch Basin/Rolling Dip on Rubicon Trail
QWR believes access advocates should champion proven trail management prescriptions that mitigate soil erosion, water quality, and wildlife impacts. A recent article in the Auburn Journal highlights the merits of implementing pro-active OHV management strategies on the world-famous Rubicon Trail.
Auburn Journal Article on Rubicon Trail
What makes the Jeepers Jamboree possible in the 21st Century for the 1,000 people who attended this year’s event is the multi-year collaborative effort on the part of the Forest Service, county government, OHV enthusiasts, and the California Off-Highway Motor Vehicle Recreation Division Grant program to address water quality, soil erosion, and sanitation issues. Unless those concerns were addressed, there was a good chance the Rubicon Trail would have been closed.
SST Vault Toilet Installed on Rubicon Trail
QWR believes it is important for professional OHV representatives and grassroots advocates to offer proven and sound trail management solutions to agency staff as they work on various travel management-related projects and landscape level planning efforts.
QWR’s Previous Article on Water Quality Mitigation