Quincy, California-based Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship is introducing The Trails Master Plan (TMP) for Connected Communities. The Lost Sierra Route, which covers 300 miles of breathtaking views in its most preserved form in Northern California, is accessible for a variety of multi-use activities. Small towns located along The Lost Sierra Route will feel the direct economic benefit, as the proposed trail will bring travelers directly into the small town of Quincy and those surrounding it in the Northern Sierra Nevada range. Fiscal support for these rural communities and small businesses is the backbone of the TMP, creating a deeper connection with the land and communities surrounding the Lost Sierra region
This area is well known as home to the legendary Downieville Classic Mountain Bike Race and Festival as well as the new Lost And Found Gravel Grinder.
Home to hundreds of miles of maintained multi-use trail, the Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship (SBTS) is creating a Trails Master Plan, laying out a world-class multiple-use trail system, providing an economic recreation asset for severely disadvantaged communities across Plumas, Sierra and Lassen counties in the Lost Sierra region of Northern California. Open spaces and a connection to nature are more important now than ever before, and the volunteer-driven vision of the SBTS is an example all can emulate, and support by donating time and resources.
SBTS is non-profit organization formed in 2003 that aims to preserve, restore and enhance multi-use trails in the Tahoe, Plumas, and Lassen National Forest. SBTS is focused on shared, multi-use trails for all trail users, helping restore, rebuild, and maintain trails to make them aesthetically pleasing, usable, and enjoyable for a wide range of recreation including pedestrians, bicycles, motorcycles, equestrians, hunters, and fishermen.
Enjoy this special video below.