Features: Fall Colors — River/Creek — Wildlife
Dogs: No Dogs
This seldom used trail may involve a bit of route finding. Keep an eye out for the orange and yellow markers on treesf and use the Hiking Project mobile app
to find your way.
This trail breaks off from the Kishenehn Creek Trail
and fords the creek almost immediately. From there, the trail works its way up the ridge through the trees. The grade is never particularly difficult, but the trail is rarely used. Some sections are overgrown, swampy or have downfall. After working your way up towards a pass, you have a creek crossing that is made difficult by the downfall choking the shoreline.
Once across, the trail improves dramatically. On the other side of the pass, the trail descends at a steady pace through an airy forest. Views are few, but the forest is wonderful as it contains little undergrowth. The trail joins up with the Boulder Pass Trail
as it nears Kintla Lake. If coming from the Boulder Pass Trail
, finding the trail is extremely difficult. Using a map or a GPS will help as well as keeping an eye out for the markers as some game trails may be more defined than this trail.
Fall colors in this area are great with the deciduous shrubs and larch.
This content was created by Jake Bramante of Hike 734. Visit hike734.com
for more expert Glacier content and maps that help you decide which trail to hike.
Mostly forest birds and animals such as warblers, chickadees, grouse, squirrels, deer and the occasional elk and bear. Stands of large larch trees are fantastic.