Dog Friendly Winter Sports Trails In Central Oregon For Snowshoeing And Other Sports

Dog Friendly Winter Sports Trails In Central Oregon For Snowshoeing And Other Sports

Pet Friendly Winter Sports Trails in Central Oregon

Pet friendly is becoming the catch word for many activities throughout the world and in fact, is part of the winter sports scene as well.

Did you know that studies show that over half the people in Central Oregon for instance have dogs?

A statewide average in the United States shows that 25% of residents snowshoe or cross-country ski with their dog or dogs. In Central Oregon, that figure climbs to 33%. That means that roughly one-third of the population here participates in winter sports with their dogs!

It may seem a simple thing then to just pack up your dog or dogs and head out to the trails. However, that is part true and part false. In Central Oregon, there are restrictions on where and how you can participate in winter sports with man’s best friend.

Let’s take a look at some of the best places to go and some of the etiquette involved when participating with your dog at pet friendly winter sports trails in Central Oregon.

The pictures and first video are a capture of the trip we took last winter at Wanoga Sno-Park snowshoeing with our daughter and son-in-law and 2 malamutes, Griffin and Denaya.  I can only describe it in one word – fantastic!

See all 24 photos
Pictures by Audrey Kirchner
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Background Information on Pet Friendly Winter Sports

Again, best estimates put Central Oregon households with over half of them having at least one dog.

Perhaps because of the topography of this great area of the country and the many recreational possibilities, many Central Oregonians including dog owners participate in winter sports like snowshoeing, cross-country skiing, snowmobiling and back country skiing. Many dog enthusiasts also participate in sledding and skijoring (cross-country skiing with a harnessed dog or dogs pulling you).

The health benefits of any exercise are well known but particularly in the case of snowshoeing or cross-country skiing, you are ramping up the aerobic exercise potential. The added benefit of exercising Fido is icing on the cake. It is estimated that you can burn as much as 600 calories per hour cross-country skiing – while using most major muscle groups at the same time.

The added benefit for the dogs is incredible. Most dogs that participate in winter sports or any kind of ‘working’ behavior’ are healthier for the effort and more content than dogs who are left to their own devices and not properly exercised.

Not only does participation in winter sports with your pet enhance your physical well being and your dog’s, but it is also mentally stimulating and encourages socialization – both for the human and for the pet!

Importance of Pet Friendly to Tourism

It may not seem possible that establishments or activities be pet friendly but more and more, this is becoming an important point for many pet owners. For instance, pet owners are much more likely to rent a house or room to go on vacation if they can take their pets. The same goes for dining out.

Pet friendly establishments tend to be doing better and better while some of the places that refuse animals are seeing a reduction in business. One of the reasons for this fact I believe is the economy. People do not want to spend the money to kennel their pets as it gets expensive and there is the ‘frustration’ factor that arises for many pets when they are left alone or left in someone else’s care.

People seem to be more attached to their pets as well these days and want to train them to be sociable and capable of interacting in public places. If a pet is well-mannered and well-trained, I say go for it! I also applaud and am a regular customer of establishments that allow me to bring my dogs with me – because my dogs are well-mannered and well-behaved. I don’t frequent non-pet friendly establishments unless I have no other choice.

To get an idea of other parts of the country and their pet friendly winter sports trail policies, here are some facts:

Sun Valley lists their pet friendly opportunities in the getaway guide to attract visitors
Local parks and recreation areas in Sun Valley maintain trails and welcome pets, selling ‘passes’ – to the tune of at least a thousand or so per year
Sun Valley has 70 km of groomed dog friendly trails and numerous ungroomed ski and snowshoe trails
Methow Valley encourages you to bring your dog because they boast 56 km of dog friendly ski trails
Jug Mountain in McCall, Idaho operates a ski ranch which is open to the public and includes dogs
Also in McCall, Idaho there are many trail systems that are dog friendly – at Tamarack Resort, Jug Mountain Ranch, Little Bear Basin and The Activity Barn
No restrictions are imposed on the trails in Diamond Lake Ranger District of the Umpqua National Forest
Mt. Hood has some restrictions on some groomed trails but most winter trails allow dogs

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Griffin trying to be patient
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Griff ready to go
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Griffin and Denaya ready
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Before and after the fun

Winter Sports Trail Pet Etiquette

As in anything else, there are rules and principles you should be aware of if participating in winter sports on the trails. These rules apply no matter what sport you are doing or where you travel to so it’s simple to remember them and always be prepared!

Snow Country Rules of Engagement

Most of these are just good common sense – but a refresher course never hurts – and these are some of the things that the US Forestry Service recommends as well

Things that can go wrong:

Collisions with sledders, snowmobiles or skiers
Bad or aggressive behavior towards humans or other dogs on the trails
Dog fights
Getting lost

Make sure that you understand your dog’s behavior as best you can before taking him or her to participate in winter sports on public trails. The key to preventing any of the above is caution.

In terms of collisions, being aware of where you are and where others are on the trails is the wisest course of action.

Of course, if accidents happen (and they will), make sure you are prepared and know what steps you need to take to rectify the situation such as calling for help or being able to get back to safety. Cell phones are an important part of any excursion but having coverage is the most important element!

Understanding your particular dog’s behaviors and not exposing him or her to unusual situations or situations you know to be possibly a ‘bad mix’ is the best way to avoid dog fights and aggression. If you notice that your dog is reacting to another dog, don’t force the issue and try and separate them as much as possible. Sometimes an aggressive dog can turn an otherwise docile dog into more of an aggressor. Knowing what your dog’s temperament is and how he or she reacts to stress is important before venturing out on the trails.

Make sure you know the trail, have a map or are traveling with other people and dogs. Carrying your cell phone helps but check to make sure you have coverage. Also make sure someone knows when you are going out before you hit the trails. Always try and come back before dark unless you know the trails well and are planning on night trail work.

Take care of your dog

Don’t push a dog beyond its limits – if the dog is just starting out doing winter sports, don’t push too hard
Deep snow fatigues a dog just like humans
Dogs can easily become dehydrated – always carry water
Be watchful of paws frequently if on hard snow pack as this can cut into a dog’s paw and cause an injury you don’t want – in hard pack snow conditions, it is always wise to carry dog booties just in case
Keep to the right and train your dogs to do the same when passing other people, dog teams or skiers
If a team of dogs is approaching and you can get off the trail, do so to the right and then plant yourself between your dog or dogs and the team passing. This reduces the chances of dog fights remarkably – give the dog team passing some space and then set out
Dogs should always be under control and close by – that means 15 feet at most away from you.  Under control means they come when you call. Personally, I don’t ever let my dogs off lead on the trails because they are malamutes and they could simply disappear if they were curious about an animal. I don’t want to take the chance of losing them in unfamiliar territory!
Take frequent breaks and make sure that you bring a few snacks and water – for both the human exerciser and the canine!
Never go out on trails in extremely bad weather or too late in the day – this is a set up for disaster and getting caught by the elements
If you do go out at night or in dark weather, have reflective tape sewn onto your dog harnesses or your gear – and even consider a headlamp especially for nighttime trail work
Leaving dog poop behind is never appropriate – it breeds germs such as Parvo to a young dog and can cause many illnesses for other dogs. If your dog does his business on the trails, the politically correct thing to do is pick it up – EVERY time and dispose of it properly. People who leave dog poop on roads and on trails ruin it for everyone else with a pet because that is the thing that most non-pet friendly establishments and activities remember about people with pets – that they don’t clean up after them.

I always consider the leave no poop behind rule as the same I would apply if this was a child I was taking somewhere. I know it sounds a bit goofy but it’s just common courtesy not to leave something that offensive behind for someone else to clean up or step in – or have another animal mess with later on.  Be polite – pick it up and cart it out!

On the Trail

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Team work
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Griff in harness
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Denaya in harness
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Puppy distractions
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The power of pull
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Perfect trail maneuvering
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On the trail
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Pause for a rest
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Pause for a hug

Link for Sno-Park Print-Out for Central Oregon

Link to Oregon Department of Transportation Sno-Parks Print-Out

Check out if you are in the Central Oregon area
and want more pet friendly trails and parks in the future. This group is working diligently to bring our
sno-parks and trail systems into the here and now when it comes to dog

The Bend/Central Oregon area is well known for its pet
friendliness, but at the present time, there is a rather heated debate about
opening up more areas or creating pet friendly only areas for winter sports
with dogs. Many areas across the country
have the best of both worlds with trails for people only and trails that are all
pet friendly for winter sports and year round.

DogPAC has been instrumental in increasing the number of
off-leash areas in Bend (from 1 to 7) and they continue to fight for more pet
friendly areas in terms of hiking and winter sport trails in the area.

Check out their website and if you feel so
inclined, you can support them simply by emailing the Forest Service and making
your feelings known on the subject – pro or con!

Pet Friendly Winter Sports Trails in Central Oregon

Here are some general area descriptions about trails open to dogs participating in winter sports.

Dogs must be physically restrained (on leash or harness) or under voice control at all times.

Area and trails south of Cascade Lakes Highway (except Mt. Bachelor Ski Resort slopes and trails) – no permit required
This includes Edison and Wanoga Sno-Parks and trail systems – no permit required
This also includes Skyliner Sno-Park and trail system – no permit required
No dog restrictions on winter trails in Santiam Pass, the
Sisters Ranger District or the Deschutes National Forest
Willamette National Forest welcomes dogs but advises to
observe proper ‘etiquette’.

Here are some specific trails and their descriptions for Central Oregon:


Note: Maps means which map to use for that sno-park – list of maps to follow

Highway 20 – Hoodoo turn-off

Trail Types: Machine groomed snowmobile roads, skier
tracked Nordic trails
Maps: Sisters District map, Santiam map
Good Trails: Choose
by distance – snowmobile roads are 3.5, 6, 9 and 12 miles
Terrain: Gentle ups and
Alerts: Loose dogs and sled teams

Highway 20 – West of Sisters

Trail Types: Machine groomed snowmobile road and trails,
skier tracked Nordic trails
Maps: Sisters District map, Santiam map
Good Trails: Main
road groomed – connects with Ray Benson Trail.
Splits off to
lesser groomed roads with more rolling terrain.
Terrain: Gentle ups and
downs and rolling
Alerts: Quieter
than Ray Benson – more skiers, less snowmobiles

Highway 242 – Junction at west end of Sisters

Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile roads, skier tracked Nordic trails
Maps: Moon
Country map, Sisters District map
Good Trails: Not
highly recommended (harder)
Terrain: Can lack snow;
wind and snow drifts making slanted or banked
Points: Great
Meets up with Cross District Trail that connects with
Santiam Recreation Area (11.8 miles), Three Creek Area and
Dutchman Flat Area (which has some restrictions for dogs)

USFS 16 from Sisters

Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile road, skier tracked Nordic trails
Maps: Three
Creek Lake Nordic Trails, Moon Country map, Sisters District
map, Santiam map
Good Trails: Main
road goes 5 miles up moderate grade. This accesses
District Trail (17 miles one way to Dutchman Flat).
Terrain: For more
experienced Nordic skiers – more challenging
Alerts: Be
sure to have your map! Relatively light use. Trails
are intermediate to advanced but hard to find

Tumalo Falls Road from Galveston Street in Bend

Trail Types: City
of Bend snow-cat packed and skier tracked Nordic trails
Maps: Skyliner
Sno-Park area Nordic ski trails (USFS)
Good Trails: Tumalo
Falls Road to picnic area and back – 5 mile trip
Terrain: Gentle – rough
pack grooming on trail.
Alerts: Lower elevation so
check snow pack. Lots of dogs, many off

Century Drive (USFS 46)

Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile roads
Note: Controlled
working dogs in harness permitted on snowmobile roads
only – no dogs permitted on Nordic trails
Maps: Moon
Country map – Dutchman Flat Area Nordic Ski Trails
Good Trails: Century
Drive to Todd Lake (5 miles – intermediate)
5 to 8 (Moon Country map)
Ball Butte and back (approximately 7 miles – advanced)
7 to 8 (Moon Country map) around Tumalo Mountain approximately
10 miles (advanced)
5 to 6 to 7 (Moon Country map)
Terrain: More snow –
higher elevation – nice view of Sisters
for 6 dogs available at Dutchman Sno-Park
Alerts: Congested
on weekends and holidays/limited parkingLots
of snowmobiles – watch on blind turns

Century Drive (USFS 46)

Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile roads and trails
Maps: Moon
Country map
Good Trails: Trail
5 out and back
3 to 2 – short loop back to Wanoga Sno-Park
4 to 25 to 5 – makes 5 mile loop
Terrain: Trail 5 is
mostly flat and gentle
3 to 2 – mostly up, then mostly down
4 to 25 to 5 – gentle terrain
Alerts: Closest
to Bend – snowmobile rental operation in parking
area. Heavy snowmobile use especially busy
weekends and holidays – use caution here


Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile road, skier tracked Nordic trails
Maps: Moon
Country map, Edison area Nordic ski trails (3SFS)
Good Trails: Main
road (Trail 2 on Moon Country map) – distance goes as far as you can
Loop (3.5 miles) – intermediate
Tie (0.9 miles) – easy
trails are optioned for single-track skijoring
Terrain: Gentle – not
as heavily used as other sno-parks
Alerts: Great practice area. Some loose dogs. Some breakins. Upper
Edison trails steep, twisty and narrow with lots of loose

Newberry National Volcanic Monument

Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile roads/trails, skier tracked Nordic
Maps: Newberry
National Volcanic Monument map “Newberry Crater Area Nordic
Ski Trails”
Good Trails: Main
road from 10-mile Snow-Park (Trail #1 on monument map)
Terrain: Well groomed,
wide, 3 miles one-way to Paulina Lake
Alerts: Snowmobile
rental operation in parking lot – best avoided on busy weekends
and holidays. Stick
to wider snowmobile roads for safety

South Highway 97 – Chemult

Trail Types: Machine
groomed snowmobile roads and trails
Maps: Walt
Haring Sno-Park Trails
Good Trails: Any
and all
Terrain: Favorite
training area and running area for dogs in the area

Information compiled from PSDSA – Oregon Cascades Skijoring
Trails and DogPAC.


Volunteers from snowmobile clubs usually do all the grooming
on roads once or twice per week.

Moon Countrv & Sisters Sno-Go-Fers Snowmobile Club Man (hereafter called “Moon Country Map”) Available at local snowmobile businesses and USFS offices
Winter Ski Trail Guide – A packet of Nordic trails maps that includes Dutchman, Edison, Skyliner, and Newberry Crater. Available at USFS offices in Bend and Sisters.
Three Creek Lake Nordic Trails – Available from Sisters Ranger Station
Sisters District Nordic Ski & Snowmobile Trails – Covers Three Creek Lake, McKenzie Pass, Ray Benson, and Corbett. Not highly detailed. Available from Sisters Ranger Station.
Santiam Pass Trail Map Groomed Trails (Oregon State Snowmobile Association, 1-888-567-7669) Covers Ray Benson and Corbett; includes trail names and #5 available from Sisters Ranger Station.
Newberry National Volcanic Monument – Available at local snowmobile businesses or USFS offices
Walt Haring Sno-Park Trail map Available from Chemult Ranger Station

Also check out TripCheck – Oregon Department of Transportation for more information on individual sno-parks

More on the Trail

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Want to Learn Trail Winter Sports for Dogs?

Now let’s say you’re excited – all this talk about
skijoring, sledding, cross-country skiing and snowshoeing has you saying ‘Let’s

There are of course skills involved
in mushing dogs – whether it’s urban mushing or working on snow. Make sure that you have trained and know how
to control your dogs and yourself first and foremost and second, that you know
the proper etiquette for the trails.

But what if you don’t – and you want to learn? If you live in Central Oregon, here’s the
perfect solution for you! Even if you’re just visiting the area and want to learn, this is the solution you need! Call Karen at
Tumnatki Siberians. She owns and runs a topnotch kennel for
Siberian huskies here in Prineville but it’s much more than that.
This is your Central Oregon mushing headquarters.

With a little help from Karen and her friend Jane, you can be off and mushing
in no time. Tumnatki Siberians offers
many events that are group outings for urban mushers such as scooter mushing outings. Karen and Jane also offer classes in mushing techniques. These techniques apply for scootering, skijoring,
sledding, or snowshoeing – basically any type of mushing activity that involves dogs pulling.

Tumnatki is a Siberian husky sled dog kennel where Karen
raises AKC racing Siberian huskies. Her
team travels to races throughout the west competing primarily in all breed
races. She runs 4, 6, and 8 dog sprints
as well as 6-8 dog mid distance races. She really knows her stuff and is an excellent teacher.

The kennel also can set you up with mushing products from
scooters and sleds to harnesses and lines.
Check the store on-line or give her a call or drop her a line via email. Better yet, attend one of the workshops on
mushing or a dog outing.

Check out her website for more information but here are some
of the upcoming events:

Cascade Sled Dog Club – yearly pull training clinic – this
is where it all starts – usually 3rd or 4th week in
September – Portland, OR (

Big Bear Mushing Clinic – Karen Yeargain – 10/23 and 10/24 –
check website for details

La Pine Mushing Weekend – November 12, 13, 14 –
La Pine, OR – see website for more details

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Non-winter mushing with our two
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The mushing take-off prelim
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Karen’s Siberians getting ready

Pet Friendly Winter Sports Trails in Central Oregon

After your outing on the trails, stop by Bend and its outlying cities
at one of the many pet friendly restaurants or pubs for a quick bite or just a

Enjoy your outings on beautiful Central Oregon’s pet friendly winter sports trails and while you’re there, just remember these simple rules:

Always make sure the trails that you plan to use are
designated as pet friendly trails
If trails are new to you, make sure you have a map and that
you’re on the correct trail
Respect others on the trail and make sure your pet is always
under control
Take extra precautions dependent upon weather, terrain and time of
Pack out what you take in – including dog refuse
Most of all, enjoy the great outdoors and create a positive
experience for yourself and your pet!

Participating in winter sports on trails is an experience like no other that will give you many happy memories. Especially in Central Oregon, this is a
wonderful place to be if you like the outdoors and want to share good times with
your pets!

show route and directionshide route and directions

Show driving directionswalking directionsbicycling directions with distances in mileskilometers

McKenzie Pass Area –
McKenzie Pass, Blue River, OR 97413, USA
[get directions]

USFS 16 Sisters Oregon Area –
Sisters, OR, USA
[get directions]

Santiam Pass Area –
Santiam Pass, Sisters, OR 97759, USA
[get directions]

Tumalo Falls Road Bend –
Tumalo Falls Rd, Bend, OR 97701, USA
[get directions]

Newberry National Volcanic Monument –
Newberry National Volcanic Monument, La Pine, OR 97739, USA
[get directions]

Chemult Oregon –
Chemult, OR, USA
[get directions]

Century Drive Area Bend –
Century Dr, Bend, OR, USA
[get directions]

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Bob and Audrey taking a breather
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Deciding on the fork

Links to Tips on Pet Friendly Winter Trails and Sports

Tips on Snowshoeing with Dogs
How to Outfit Your Dog for Snowshoe Treks |
How to Outfit Your Dog for Snowshoe Treks. There’s no need for your pooch to remain cooped up indoors all winter. Bring your dog along for a snowshoe adventure.
Sled Dog Central: Skijoring Information
How to Go Skijoring
Skijoring is the sport of being pulled on cross country skis by a dog or dogs in harness – it’s a combination of dog sledding and cross country skiing. Here’s how to go recreational skijoring.
Hiking Trail Etiquette: Some Common Courtesy Rules
There are some rules that should be followed by all hikers in order to ensure everyone has an enjoyable and safe time out on the trails.

Video of My Malamutes on Wanoga Trails

Skijoring with Malamutes

More on Skijoring

The Pure Joy of Skijoring

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