We invite the public to enjoy our recreational trails and lands. You will notice that most are marked for equestrian use or specifically for on-foot walking only. Please understand that because of the nature of their use, we cannot have any motorized vehicles on our trail system with the exception of our volunteers who are cleaning or removing debris from our paths.
Some of our trails (King's Corner) are available for cross-country skiing during the winter months. During this time, no equestrians will be allowed on these trails in order to keep them properly groomed for skiers.
If you are enjoying our trails with your dog, please keep your pet on a leash or under your control whenever you encounter equestrians. Most horses are very good with dogs, but having one come out of no where and spook a horse can be very dangerous for the rider. We ask that you keep your dog at your side and let a rider pass quietly.
We offer specialized areas for your use such as Tabor Woods, the Trout Ponds Prairie and our King's Corner. In these areas you will find varied landscapes, flora and fauna. It is in these areas that we offer our School to Nature programs and you will find out more about these programs here. Studies have shown that children will appreciate the land and environment into adulthood if they're exposed to it regularly and at an early age. We want to ensure that the next generation learns to love the land as we have.
If you enjoy geocaching, you will find some well-hidden ones at Tabor Woods, Trout Ponds Prairie and Kings Corner. Some of our members have already found these and we hope you enjoy your hunt as well. For more information on geocaching, please click
On any given day, you can expect to find equestrians enjoying our trails. We're very fortunate to have nearly 30 miles of riding trails available for our use and encourage other riders to enjoy them as well. To find out more about our equestrian community and the use of these trails, please click here.
Please enjoy yourselves on the Caledonia Conservancy trails. We ask that you respect private property and treat nature as well as it treats you. If you'd like further information on our trails and a map, please contact us.
Please exercise caution when using our trails. Accidents may happen due to terrain.