IF YOU ARE INJURED OR LOST CALL (512) 756-4878
NO SMOKING ON LIFTS.
NO DRONE ZONE. The operation or use of drones is strictly prohibited.
All bike trails are for downhill use only.
No hiking on designated bike trails. Use hiking uphill road indicated on the map.
The roads at Spider Mountain are public space and shared by the residents who live there.
You may encounter a vehicle at any time. Please use caution.
Please stay on designated mountain bike trails. Off-trail riding or hiking contributes to soil erosion and is in not safe due to unforeseen obstacles/hazards and because we are in a natural environment and share this space with wildlife.
Downhill mountain bikers have the right-of-way. All other trail users must yield at all times.
No hiking on downhill (DH) designated bike trails. Hiking is allowed on cross country (XC) trails only.
Uphill riding is allowed on cross country (XC) trails only. Downhill (DH) trails are for downhill mountain biking only.
E-bikes are allowed inside the resort boundary. Please refer to the National Forest Service’s website at fs.usda.gov for policies on e-bikes outside of the permitted area.
Hike or mountain bike at your own risk. A mountain biker assumes the risk of any injury to person or property resulting from any of the inherent dangers and risks of mountain biking and encountering natural objects, man-made objects, other riders or hikers, variations in terrain features and the failure to ride within their own abilities.
Bikers may encounter heavy equipment, construction or logging vehicles and crew at any time on the trails. Use extreme caution in these areas.
Be prepared for rapidly changing weather conditions.
Pre-ride • re-ride • then free ride
SLOW DOWN BEFORE YOU SPEED UP
Crashes can happen on your first lap. Ride the trail multiple times to get familiar with the features and equipment you’re on so you can confidently push your limits without pushing your threshold. Jumping skills are required for freeride trails.
Warm up the brain and body and inspect the trail at low speed.
Lap the trail a few times and get to know the flow of the features.
Start small and work your way up to faster speeds and larger features.
Maps are an artistic representation and do not accurately reflect the contours or dimension of the Resort or its specific areas. The information on this map is subject to change without notice.
Map Background images supplied by Google Earth 1998
Mountain Biker’s Responsibility code
Mountain biking involves risk of serious injury or death. Your knowledge, decisions and actions contribute to your safety and that of others.
1. STAY IN CONTROL. You’re responsible for avoiding objects and people.
2. KNOW YOUR LIMITS. Ride within your ability. Start small and work your way up.
3. PROTECT YOURSELF. Use an appropriate bike, helmet and protective equipment.
4. INSPECT AND MAINTAIN EQUIPMENT. Know your components and their operation prior to riding.
5. BE LIFT SMART. Know how to load, ride and unload lifts safely. Ask if you need help.
6. INSPECT THE TRAILS AND FEATURES. Conditions change constantly; plan and adjust your riding accordingly.
7. OBEY SIGNS AND WARNINGS. Stay on marked trails only. Keep off closed trails and features. Ride in the direction indicated.
8. BE VISIBLE. Do not stop where you obstruct a trail, feature, landing or are not visible.
9. LOOK AND YIELD TO OTHERS. Look both ways and yield when entering or crossing a road or trail. When overtaking, use caution and yield to those ahead.
10. COOPERATE. If involved in or witness to an incident, identify yourself to staff.
Know the code!
It’s your responsibility.
CROSS COUNTRY (XC) / TECHNICAL TRAILS range from fire roads and rough forest paths to technical singletrack. They are designed to embrace the rugged shape and terrain of the mountain, utilizing a majority of natural terrain. Routes are typically hand-built and feature organic obstacles and stunts such as rocks, roots, logs, drops, jumps and other natural or constructed features that require technical riding skills. Technical trails are identified by their difficulty symbol.
DOWNHILL (DH) / FREERIDE TRAILS are hand or machine-cut and contain man-made features. Routes are enhanced with dirt jumps, ride-on features, gaps, narrow surfaces, wallrides, berms and other natural or constructed features. Most freeride features have ride or walk-around options. All freeride trails are identified with an orange oval.