I'm in Bear Lake, we may have to exchange honey hole secrets lolThis may never happen again. For those that ride Alpine, this is a good story:
Two feet of fresh powder dumped over the past several days. Being a veteran of the Star Valley area, I always head to the unknown honey holes. But on this day, a buddy and I decided, what the heck, let's head up to Blind Bull, where EVERYONE goes when sledding from Alpine. We figured with new snow on the ground, it shouldn't be too tracked up.
We get to the top and not a single track to be found in all of Blind Bull! It was Saturday too. Check out the trench in the pic. This is less than a mile from the warming shack. One of the best bluebird days EVER.
That looks like some decent riding area.Our yearly trip to the Groulx mountains in Quebec.
This is kind of like a hidden gem in northeastern Quebec. Its right along highway 389. It is in a protected area and you have to have a certified guide to be able to ride there. Also, there is no modified exhaust allowed. They have a brand new lodge that is well setup and the food is excellent.That looks like some decent riding area.
How much snow in that area?
I googled that range, but it seems quite vague.
Care to narrow it down for me?
I know that Quebec is known for a super trail system. But I'm sure this is a bit away from the masses. Does this area have good trail service around that area too? Or is it all cross country?
All crown land? Go anywhere?
I mostly ride the Canadian Shield around Lake Superior, but the forest is very dense, and you only ride in clearings (hydro lines mostly - which I'm OK with) but this looks to be much more open forestry. Terrain may be about the same, but yours is much more open.
Mostly March riding for temp reasons?