Snowmobiling in Maine's Majestic JoMary/Katahdin Region

Maine's finest snowmobile trails!

The JoMary Riders Snowmobile Club maintains over 100 miles of wilderness snowmobile trails with our three commercial-grade diesel powered groomers. Our trail maintenance staff has been recognized by the Maine Snowmobile Association as being "Trail Groomers of the Year."

The Club is located on South Twin Lake, eight miles outside Millinocket, Maine, and at the edge of the KI/JoMary multiple use forest that spans the high country known as Maine's famous 100 Mile Wilderness. The region lies between Mount Katahdin to the north, Moosehead Lake to the west, Sebec Lake to the south and the Penobscot River to the east.

From the parking lot on South Twin Lake one can ride for hundreds of miles through spectacular forests and over mountains without ever passing through populated areas. Nearly all the region's snowmobile trails are on level, wide, gravel roadbeds used by Maine's logging industry. These landowners thankfully allow use of their unplowed roads during the winter months for both our groomed trails and hundreds of miles of "off-trail" riding.

Along the way there are dozens of scenic spots, moose watching opportunities, and off-trail challenges such as riding to the top of Ragged Mountain.

Some of our fantastic groomed trail riding includes:

  • The Katahdin Loop Trail - the Club is directly on the "Loop" which offers a highly scenic ride around the North and South Twin Lakes, Pemadumcook Lake, Millinocket Lake and Elbow Lake. The trail passes by the town of Millinocket, as well as many ponds, streams, ridge tops and scenic views of Mt Katahdin.
  • The Pemadumcook Parkway - a fast and scenic alternate route from South Twin to ITS86, Abol Bridge and Kokadjo.
  • The B Pond Trail - running deep into the 100 Mile Wilderness, and connecting to trails leading to Kokadjo, the historic Katahdin Ironworks and the 110 Connector between Greenville (via Gulf Hagas and the B-52 Crash site) and Brownville. There is even has a side trail to scenic Gauntlet Falls.

JoMary Riders Snowmobile Club's trail system links to several other groomed trail systems to provide riders with an endless variety of routes. Our trails link directly to these destinations: Millinocket; Kokadjo; Ragged Lake; Rockwood; Northeast Carry; Pittston Farm; Greenville; Jackman; Brownville; Schoodic Lake; Abol Bridge; Shin Pond; Chesuncook Village; Baxter State Park; Katahdin Ironworks; Gulf Hagas; and Nahmakanta

Join Us

We welcome you to enjoy our trails, and hope you will join the JoMary Riders Snowmobile Club.

Support Snowmobiling and Fight with Us

We love to snowmobile and are willing to work hard to provide the best riding opportunities possible. But that takes major support from our landowners, our Legislature, and our business community.

Our Club must be heard. The Maine Snowmobile Association (MSA) must be heard. And you must be heard. That's where you come in. Every snowmobiler must make an ongoing effort to be heard - Not just by supporting a club or the MSA. The most effective way to protect your interests is for you to show up at Legislative hearings and industry meetings, writing to your Legislators, and writing to your newspapers.

Can our industry count on your support?

Thanks! See you on the trail.


Our Latest News and Reports

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Trail Grooming Report – January 28, 2016

Wadleigh Stream crossing on the Black Pond trail

Groomer at the Wadleigh Stream crossing on the Black Pond trail (Jan 28, 2016)

On January 28th the Jo Mary Riders groomed the following trails:

  • 109 connector from South Twin Lake to ITS 86. We opened a new section, the 109 Alternate (Jo Mary Road) as the snow coverage is considerably better than on the traditional 109.
  • Parkway trail
  • 109 to 111 X-over
  • 112 (downtown trail)
  • Trail from Middle Jo Mary lake to the Jo Mary road (i.e. “9 mile X-over”)
  • 111 partial

On January 26th we groomed the following:

  • 111 connector
  • B Pond
  • Greenwood Mtn./Gauntlet Falls loop

All trails are in good to excellent condition with THIN AREAS is multiple locations.

Here are a few pics from today:

109 Alternate (Jo Mary road) with Turtle Ridge in the background

Grooming the 109 Alternate (Jo Mary road) with Turtle Ridge in the background (Jan 28, 2016)

Jo Mary Mtn. ahead of groomer

Groomer heading between the 109 at Middle Jo Mary lake and the Jo Mary road with Jo Mary Mtn. in the background (Jan 28, 2016)

Intersection of the 109 Alt (Jo Mary Road) and ITS 86

Intersection of the 109 Alt (Jo Mary Road) and ITS 86 (Jan 28, 2016)

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Trail Conditions – January 25, 2016

We spent most of today cutting trees out of the way on the Jo Mary road from mile 12 to mile 20 (intersection with ITS 86). This will be groomed on Wednesday if all goes as planned.

The Parkway trail is in great shape with just a couple of thin areas near new clearcuts. The scenery at the new clearcuts is incredible!

The Scenic Loop and the new Russell Point trail have not been groomed yet due to insufficient snow in several areas. As soon as we receive some more snow they will be on the “time to groom” list!

The following pic shows where the new Russell Point trail where it meets the shore of South Twin Lake…too rocky to use until more snow arrives.

Russell Point trail at South Twin Lake

Russell Point trail where it meets the shore of South Twin Lake

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Trail Grooming Report – January 24, 2016

Our snowmobile trails are now groomed and are in very good condition in most areas.

We have had minimal snowfall so far this season but the trails are in surprisingly good shape. Some trails have been rerouted to provide better riding conditions and some have not and will not be groomed until we receive more snow.

But believe us when we say that there is plenty of riding out there!

ITS 109 at Cooper Brook

ITS 109 at Cooper Brook January 24, 2016 – not usually open water at this date

ITS 86 at Jo Mary Road intersection

ITS 86 at Jo Mary Road intersection January 24, 2016

Here’s a detailed breakdown of the status of our trails:

1) the 109 heading east towards Medway is in good shape BUT, is basically a dead end. There is a brook crossing that we have used for two winters that does not have a bridge. We have built a “snow bridge” to utilize that trail during the past two seasons but there is not enough snow to build that snow bridge at the present time.

2) The 112 To Wiley Crossing Bridge over the West Branch of the Penobscot is in good condition also.

ITS 109 at Pratts Brook

ITS 109 at Pratts Brook (the outhouse stop) on January 24, 2016

3) The 109 heading north to ITS 86 has a variety of conditions. We are currently accessing the Lincoln Ridge road using the “1st Spring road” not the “2nd Spring road”. For 14 years we used the 1st S R, last year was the first time that we used the 2nd S R due to logging on the 1st SR. So the Scenic Overlook is not part of our groomed trail system right now. (Insufficient snow to get on top of the ridge and the last 1.5 miles of that route were plowed).

The Lincoln Ridge road is in great shape as is the Turkeytail road all the way to Pratt Brook. The trail has several bad areas as it climbs Potaywadjo Ridge, goes along the ridge line and then descends to Tumbledown Dick stream. Once we cross the stream and hit the Deadwater Brook road the trail is great.

Black Pond Trail

Excellent conditions on Black Pond Trail January 24, 2016

4) Our Black Pond trail is in great shape.

5) The 111 trail heading west from the 109 to the Jo Mary road is in need of snow in several places. Very thin in many areas but it’s seeing a lot of traffic.

We are actually using the “Ragged Mtn. road” (heads west from the Lincoln Ridge road at mile 4) as part of the 111 instead of the “real 111″ due to lack of snow in the high ground near Ragged Mtn. Better to use a gravel road than a trail cut through the woods. The 111 from the Jo Mary road to where it crosses Route 11 is in good condition except for a 3/4 mile section just prior to reaching Rt. 11. Again, a section of non gravel road.

6) The B Pond trail is a combination of good gravel road, trail cut through the woods, plowed gravel road with minimal coverage and gravel road with lots of snow on it! Overall the trail is in good shape and we are using the Greenwood Mtn./Gauntlet loop to get to B Pond.

 

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Trail Conditions – January 17, 2016

We still are NOT grooming.

We have been out doing trail work for the last week. On Monday, January 11, we were out replacing signs on the plowed sections of the 109 and B Pond trail that were “displaced” by the plow trucks. We also cut a significant amount of tree tops that were in the snow banks along the B Pond trail. All plowing has now stopped.

Clearing trees from the PP X-over on January 16, 2016

Clearing trees from the PP X-over on January 16, 2016

On January 14 we cleared the Parkway and the Scenic Loop of all the trees that were laying in the trails.

On Friday, January 15, we finished clearing the 109 all the way to ITS 86 and we also opened up our section of the Black Pond trail. We worked our way south via the Jo Mary Road and headed east on the 111. Even though we had hired a contractor to mechanically brush out the 111 in early December we still had a large number of trees that managed to fall across that same section of trail. Trees down everywhere!

On Saturday, January 16, we opened up the P.P. X-over trail (from the 109 to the Parkway). It took all day but we got’er done!

Sunday, January 18, we removed all “hangers” from the Gauntlet Falls/Greenwood Mountain loop.

As of this writing (January 17) we still don’t have enough snow on the southern end of our trail system to get our groomers out onto the trails. As soon as we receive sufficient snow to groom we will be out on the trails. Thanks for your patience!

109 Trail (Katahdin Loop) near Turkey Tail Lake January 15, 2016

109 Trail (Katahdin Loop) near Turkey Tail Lake January 15, 2016

posting trail signs on the 109 - January 15, 2016

Re-planting signs on the 109 – January 15, 2016

B Pond trail at Jo Mary Pond - January 11, 2016

Trimming trees along the B Pond trail at Jo Mary Pond – January 11, 2016

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Trail Conditions – January 8, 2016

Clearing trees from JoMary Snowmobile Trail on January 8, 2016

Clearing trees from JoMary Snowmobile Trail on January 8, 2016

JoMary Snowmobile Trail on January 8, 2016

JoMary Snowmobile Trail on January 8, 2016

Rick and Dave went out at 9 am and got back at 4:30 today. Cut over 120 trees that were in the trail on the 109 — And we quit about 1 mile before the 109 to Parkway x-over. The x-over has at least 50 trees in the trail. The Parkway was beautiful…only 3 or 4 sleds have been on it.

Here are a few pics to show why we aren’t grooming yet!

JoMary Snowmobile Trail on January 8, 2016

JoMary Snowmobile Trail on January 8, 2016

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Trail Grooming Report – December 30, 2015

Well folks, here’s what is going on. The storm on Tuesday was not as “bountiful” as we had hoped for, we only got about 7″ here at the groomer garage. So now we have 16″ of fresh, light powder on the ground.

snow depth after grooming December 30, 2015

Snow depth after grooming on December 30, 2015

We decided to run a test today to determine the “compression factor” of this snow. So we ran one of our groomers across a section of untouched snow and we wound up with just a little less than 5″ of compacted snow. NOT GOOD!!

Combine that with the fact that KFM is still logging on two of our trails and we decided that it’s just not worth going out to groom yet. Sorry but it just isn’t worth the potential damage to our equipment when dealing with just 5″ of compacted snow.

We did get all three machines out of the “barn” and hooked up to the individual drags. Hopefully we will get our first load of fuel tomorrow so that if we get another storm we will be “ready to roll”.

If you decide to ride this weekend please be VERY CAREFUL, the ground under the snow is NOT FROZEN and NONE OF THE LAKES ARE SAFE!!!

The only grooming that we know of is from Twin Pine Camps north to Baxter State Park and west on ITS 86 towards Kokadjo.

Have a Happy New Year!!

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Trail Grooming Report – December 28, 2015

We received 9 inches of new snow on Sunday. Depending on who you listen to we are going to get between 4 to 14 on Tuesday. We will groom if there is 18 to 20 inches of snow on the trail. This is needed to start building a base. Any less and the drag would be pulling up rocks and snags. Stay tuned.

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Maine’s Magic Carpet Ride – SnowGoer Magazine

By Mike Carr
Photos by Dan Gurndert & Rick Levasseur
SnowGoer Magazine, October 2015

When we poured on the last burst of power and zoomed up to the summit of Maine’s Ragged Mountain, it felt like we were on top of the snowmobiling world – with a panoramic view to match. Spread before us was an endless expanse of lakes and forests, crisscrossed by scenic and well-groomed trails that stretch to the rugged horizon.

Dominating the view was Maine’s highest peak, towering Mount Katahdin (5,268 feet) – named by the Penobscot Indians as “The Greatest Mountain.” Even though a relentless wind threatened to toss us off the mountaintop, we were in no hurry to descend from this lofty perch. It’s a magical place.

Central Maine is one of those lucky locales that receives plenty of snow almost each season, no matter what’s happening in the rest of the North American Snowbelt. Last year, as the white stuff piled up across New Eng- land, the region around Millinocket and Mount Katahdin enjoyed some of the best conditions imaginable.

For a snow-starved Midwesterner like myself, visiting this area was the highlight of an otherwise disappointing season. I made the pilgrimage to this snowmobiling holy land in mid-March along with avid rider, photographer and blogger Dan Guendert, who was experiencing Maine for the first time.

Get Ready To Ride

Our hosts were Rick and Debbie LeVasseur, owners of the 5 Lakes Lodge, a deluxe resort on South Twin Lake, one of the arms of Pemadumcook Lake. This large body of water lies 5 miles west of the town of Millinocket and approximately 25 miles south of Mount Katahdin. The lodge – situated on a small peninsula with water views on three sides – is a first-class bed and breakfast featuring five well-appointed rooms and sumptuous morning meals prepared by Debbie. On the evening of our arrival, the LeVasseurs took us out for a wonderful dinner at the Scootic Inn, one of the oldest restaurants in Millinocket.

Our first day of riding began after a hearty breakfast featuring Debbie’s tasty walnut and blueberry pancakes. Thus fortified, we set off northeast in a steady snowfall, soon crossing the beautiful Wiley suspension bridge over the west branch of the Penobscot River, where the dark, rushing water roiled below us. The two branches of this beautiful waterway – used for more than half a century as a conveyor of huge, cut logs to lumber and paper mills downstream – are encountered numerous times by snowmobilers exploring the area.

Dan and I were aboard a pair of Ski-Doo rental sleds provided by New England Outdoor Center, a year-round recreation hub that caters to enthusiasts of all kinds. The facility, north of Millinocket, includes the River Driver’s restaurant, making it a popular pit stop for sledders. It’s also home to the Twin Pines Snowmobile Club.

Rick was our leader for three days of riding, with Debbie and his brother Mike accompanying us on some of our outings. Rick is the energetic, “can do” president of the Jo Mary Riders, the lo- cal club that takes its name from nearby Jo Mary Mountain Wilderness Area. In that capacity, he coordinates the comprehensive grooming activity that keeps the trails in magic carpet condition, with three full-size Bombardier tractors and drags based out of 5 Lakes Lodge.

After passing through the edge of historic Millinocket – founded as a mill town in 1901 – we turned north on Interconnected Trail System trail 85/86, which would be our route most of the way to Shin Pond, our lunch destination. Many of the miles were over gently rolling terrain on unplowed but smoothly groomed forest roads with broad, sweeping turns.

This trail took us east of Baxter State Park and Mount Katahdin, carrying us over the east branch of the Penobscot River at Whetstone Falls and across the Seboeis River on the Phillpott Bridge. Both of these spans were more than 100 feet long, affording us a view of water tumbling over the rocky rapids below.

During a trail stop, Rick explained that the area where we were traveling is under consideration as a potential National Park, something that has stirred strong feelings among local residents. If snowmobile trails are part of the plan and access is assured, Rick believes that the increased tourism year-round will be beneficial to the region.

After lunch at the Shin Pond Village Restaurant, we backtracked halfway, and then took the Katahdin Loop Trail (KLT) south to the town of Medway. After passing the East Branch Snow Rovers club house, the trail took us by a dam and hydroelectric power plant, giving us a view from the bluff above.

Our route led us over the Nicatou Bridge, a large highway span that takes its name from the Penobscot word meaning “where the waters meet.” We stopped on the bridge, looking upstream to admire the water cascading over the dam and downstream to see the confluence of the river’s two branches. It was an impressive view, despite being partially obscured by the falling snow.

The intensity of the precipitation increased as we veered off the KLT for the last leg home, necessitating constant glove wipes of our faceshields. We arrived back at the lodge with
124 miles logged for the day – all of it on smooth, well-groomed trails. We capped off our evening with a delicious dinner in Millinocket at the Pelletier Loggers Bar&Grill.

Fresh Snow&Groomed Trails

That day’s escalating snowfall was the leading edge of a blizzard that buffeted the lodge all night with its spirited winds. The snow quit by mid-morning and after Rick spent some time plowing (while Dan and I enjoyed another of Debbie’s tasty breakfasts), we suited up for our ride.

With the late start, Rick decided to show us the nearby trails and sights, starting with the aforementioned climb to the top of Ragged Mountain, where a tall metal framework was the only remnant of a former fire tower. That was followed by a tour of trail segments, loops and connecting routes maintained by the Jo Mary Riders, including a climb to another scenic lookout on Greenwood Mountain, where we could fully appreciate the job of the club members.

“We groom over 100 miles of trail,” Rick said. “In addition to state grants that cover a portion of our expenses, we rely heavily upon our members – many of them from southern Maine or out of state – to finance our efforts. Providing high quality trails is our goal and we take pride in what we do.

“During high traffic times, we groom five or six nights per week,” he said. “By grooming frequently and at night our trails can withstand a lot of use and hold up well.”

As avid riders, Dan and I know what a superb trail network looks and feels like – and we were both impressed. We also saw the trio of groomers go out at sunset each night, even though it was midweek, and in mid-March. These guys take grooming seriously, folks! As testimony to that, groomer operator Dave Silvia was named the Maine Snowmobile Association’s Groomer of the Year as the season concluded – an honor Rick also received in 2007.

Heading north, we crossed the northwest end of Pemadumcook Lake and set course for Abol Bridge, where adjacent road and snowmobile bridges span the Penobscot River’s west branch. We enjoyed a hearty lunch there at The Northern Restaurant, where we met a solo Canadian rider who said he had departed Quebec early that morning and had already covered more than 400 kilometers (250 miles) – and it was only mid-day. His odyssey proved not only his intrepid nature, but also the quality of the trail network throughout north- western Maine.

After savoring a delicious bowl of chunky New England clam chowder, it was time to hit the trail again for the homeward journey back to the 5 Lakes Lodge. Our route took us past Millinocket Lake and featured several sections of roller coaster riding along a series of power lines as we cruised through a mixed forest of hardwood and conifers. On the way, we visited the New England Outdoor Center, where we made a dinner reservation for later that evening. We returned to the lodge at sundown after a circuitous, 94-mile excursion.

More Beauty

The destination on our final day was the Chesuncook Lake House, a structure built in 1864 at the northern end of the 20-mile long lake of the same name. It was a glorious, sunny day and again the trails were groomed to perfection.

Along the way, we stopped at the site of Grant Farm, a long-abandoned crop and cattle operation that supplied food for decades to loggers of the Great Northern Paper Company. According to Rick, these farms were established approximately 14 miles apart, the optimal distance given the limitations of transport in the late 19th century. Now all that remained were a large open field, the barn foundation and several stone pillars that overlooked this now-tranquil but once-bustling place.

Arriving at Chesuncook Lake, we found the trail – a 16-foot wide ribbon amid a vast expanse of snow-covered ice – to be well marked and smooth, making our 17-mile cruise up the lake a pleasure instead of an ordeal. Along the way, we overtook the Chesuncook groomer and stopped to take some photos with majestic Mount Katahdin as the distant backdrop. Its 5,268-foot altitude is exaggerated by surrounding lowlands that make it really stand out.

When we reached the Lake House for lunch and refueling, there were at least a dozen other snowmobiles parked outside. “Even though it’s on the edge of the trail network, this is a popular destination,” Rick said. “It’s also the staging point for snowmobilers who want to follow a secondary trail to ‘the trains,’ two steam locomotives that were abandoned in the woods about 25 miles from here.”

Those who make that journey earn the right to display an “I made it to the trains” sticker on their sleds. Our time was limited on this day, so we left that experience for another time.

On the return trip south, Rick veered off the beaten path and took us down another arm of Caribou Lake. As we bounded over small drifts and looked left and right, we saw shoreline ice shelves and a far-off patch of open water glistening in the afternoon sun. Before long,
we were ashore and winding our way along what Rick dubbed a “goat path,” an untracked shortcut through the for est. After pushing powder and dodging overhanging branches for half a mile, we emerged onto a groomed connector trail that hooked into the KLT.

Just before reaching home, Rick took us to an elevated clearcut area, where we enjoyed a panoramic view northward that included dozens of lakes and distant Mount Katahdin on the horizon. Below us was the vast expanse of forestland that we had enjoyed thanks to the generosity of the timber companies who own most of that land.

“There are four major landowners in this region,” Rick explained, “and with- out their permission and cooperation, we wouldn’t have these great riding opportunities. Huber Resources owns a lot of acreage around Shin Pond and that area is honeycombed with trails. As president of the Jo Mary Riders, I deal with the other three companies – Katahdin Forest Management, Prentiss & Carlisle and Wagner Forest Management. I’ve been very fortunate over the years to develop a wonderful working relationship with the land managers and foresters of all three companies. As a club, we never do anything without asking permission first and whenever they ask us to do something we get it done as quickly as possible. Our respect for their land has allowed all area clubs to have and maintain hundreds of miles of trails in the Katahdin region and beyond.”

And what land it is: scenic, mountainous, densely wooded and rural yet inviting. Maine may not be easy to reach, but its allure is magnetic.

Download a pdf file of the SnowGoer October 2015 article with photos.

 

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Dave Silvia Wins Groomer of the Year Award

Dave Silvia, MSA Groomer of the Year Winner, and Mike Grass, MSA Trails committee chairman

Dave Silvia (L), MSA Groomer of the Year Winner, and Mike Grass (R), MSA Trails committee chairman

Congratulations to Dave Silvia who won the MSA Groomer of the Year award this year. He received twelve nominations from our club members and members of other clubs.

Everyone who rides the JoMary trails thanks you for your outstanding work over the many years you have been key to the club’s grooming team.

One knows immediately when reaching the JoMary trail system. Dave does an absolutely fantastic job of smoothing the trails, eliminating the bumps and banks that would otherwise make the riding both miserable and dangerous. Dave will not leave these issues in place.

Dave does this at night when his excellent efforts will have time to harden up properly. This makes the trail conditions last longer, and thereby reduces the club’s overall grooming expenses. Despite this inconvenience in his personal schedule, Dave is often seen riding the trails the next day – enjoying the fruits of his labor and assessing conditions.

Dave takes extra steps to see that outhouses along the trails are shoveled out and clean – something that makes mixed group rides much more enjoyable for the ladies – and they do appreciate it.

JoMary Riders Jeff & Julie Bourrassa, Dave Silvia, Debbie & Rick Levasseur

JoMary Riders Jeff & Julie Bourrassa, Dave Silvia, Debbie & Rick Levasseur

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Trail Grooming Report – April 7, 2015

The JoMary Riders’ grooming crew is all done for the 2015 season. The best until the end!

Be sure to enjoy our trails for your last ride. All these are pics from today, April 7. Rode 90 miles this afternoon. Trails are still wonderful (actually unbelievable!).

Bridge over Pollywog Stream on the Rainbow Lake trail taken on April 7, 2015

Bridge over Pollywog Stream on the Rainbow Lake trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Parkway Scenic Loop taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Parkway Scenic Loop taken on April 7, 2015

Intersection of the Black Pond & Farrah Mtn. Trails taken on April 7, 2015

Intersection of the Black Pond & Farrah Mtn. Trails taken on April 7, 2015

Farrah Mtn. trail taken on April 7, 2015

Farrah Mtn. trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Black Pond trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Black Pond trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Parkway trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Parkway trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Riders' old 111 to 109 x-over trail taken on April 7, 2015

JoMary Riders’ old 111 to 109 x-over trail taken on April 7, 2015

 

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