Skyline Trail Snowmobiling

The 9th most popular snowmobile trail in Oregon.

Facebook Pinterest Twitter Email

Northeast of Pendleton and east of Weston in the Umatilla National Forest, the Skyline Trail follows FS6403 and is open to snowmobiling. Skyline Trail cuts off of the Jubilee Lake Trail at Bald Mountain and continues north along Forest Road #6403. At the junction with Forest Road #6401, snowmobilers can either reconnect with the Jubilee Lake Trail or continue north on Forest Road #64 , eight miles to the junction with the Tiger Canyon Road (Forest Road #65) , east of Walla Walla, Washington. This trail offers a spectacular view of the Walla Walla Valley to the west and the Wenaha- Tucannon Wilderness and Jubilee Lake to the east.

The Jubilee Lake Trail begins at the Tollgate, Oregon just off of Oregon State Highway 204 and follows Forest Road #64 northeast.

The trails are maintained by the Tollgate Trail Finders snowmobile club.

Overall, Skyline Trail is the 9th most popular snowmobile trail of all 30 snowmobiling rides in Oregon. Several of the better snowmobile trails are nearby Skyline Trail including Jubilee Lake Trail, McIntyre Loop Trail and Touchet Corral Trail.


Local Contact(s):  UNF (541) 427-3231; Oregon Tourism (800) 547-7842; Oregon Snowmobile Assoc. (888) 567-7669.

Best Season:  Dec. - Mar.

Average Difficulty:  Moderate

Base Camp:  Lehman Hot Springs, Ukiah (541) 427-3015

Reference Source:  click here

Article Source:   Best Skyline Trail Snowmobiling Review

GPS:  45.77987, -118.08765

Date Published:  1/5/2016

Date Updated:  6/24/2016

ID:  15005

© 1997-2019 · TRAILSOURCE.COM All Rights Reserved.

Skyline Trail Snowmobiling Map

© 1997-2019 · TRAILSOURCE.COM 
All Rights Reserved.

Usage Covered By TERMS.


Our one-step registration gives you instant, unlimited access to all of our printable trail guides for ALL sports in ALL regions worldwide.

For snowmobiling the Skyline Trail in Oregon, our printable trail guides offers trail descriptions, maps, lodging suggestions, driving directions, levels of difficulty and points-of-contact.