West of Salida, the Monarch Pass snowmobiling area has hundreds of miles of groomed and ungroomed terrain. There are plenty of large meadows for snowplay and steep hill climbs.
Around Pittsburg in the Great North Woods, there is an extensive network of groomed snowmobile trails totaling over 200 miles. These trails are maintained by the Pittsburg Ridge Runners Club and interconnect with trails in Maine, Vermont and Canada.
Located in northeastern Wisconsin, the Eagle River area has 500 miles of groomed snowmobile trails. During winters with plentiful snowfall, you'll find that the number of snowmobilies out-numbers the cars.
North of Gunnison and west of Crested Butte, the Kebler Pass area is a snowmobiliers heaven with 55 miles of groomed routes. Known for consistent deep powder, the roads around the pass are closed in the winter and are groomed for snowmobiling.
Located northeast of Sault Ste Marie Michigan in Ontario, the Searchmont area contains over 250 miles of marked snowmobile trails including Hiawatha Highlands, Old Goulais Bay Road, and Old Christina Mine Trail. The terrain is steep, rugged and heavily forested making for challenging, but exciting snowmobiling around Searchmont.
Near West Yellowstone, there are over 400 miles of groomed snowmobile trails at elevations ranging from 6,700 to 10,000 feet. The groomed trail system lies within the Custer Gallatin, Beaverhead-Deerlodge, and Caribou-Targhee National Forests, and leads to backcountry powder riding opportunities.
Southwest of Calgary, the Crowsnest Pass trail system has 200 km of well-groomed, partially signed snowmobile trails. In addition to the groomed trails, there are another 1,000km of ungroomed routes.
Northeast of Vancouver and west of Pemberton, the Pemberton Ice Fields has 26km of groomed snowmobile trails. The region averages around 360 inches of snowfall annually, and the elevation of the routes ranges from 2,000 to 8,000 feet.
Southeast of Watertown and northeast of Syracuse, the popular Old Forge area has over 500 miles of snowmobiling in the Adirondack Mountains. It is considered the snowmobile capital of New York and interconnects with Central and Update New York snowmobile trail systems.
North of Anchorage, the Denali National Park has miles of routes open to snowmobile riding. The open riding areas are required to have adequate snow coverage and frozen rivers before they are open for the season.
Between Ashton and West Yellowstone, the Island Park area has over 950 of miles of groomed snowmobile trails at elevations ranging from 6,600 to 9,000 feet. There are plenty of options for family cruising, hill climbing, boondocking and deep powder.
Northeast of Mammoth Lakes, the Orange Diamond Trail System are 200 miles of groomed snowmobile trails across elevations from 7,000 to 10,400 feet. The trails are blazed with orange markers, and many of the routes are groomed.
North of Granby and northwest of Grand Lake, the Grand Lake Snowmobile Trail System has an extensive network of snowmobile trails. The South Supply area has moderate to varying terrain with plenty of snowmobiling trails.
Snowmobiling is currently permitted on Yellowstones groomed roadways including the Grand Loop Road. These roads provide viewing access to abundant wildlife and thermal features.