The best view comes after the hardest climb

Nevada Trail Maps

Want to experience the beauty of the silver state in a unique way? Our programs will allow you to have a memorable adventure. We bring to you the best trail maps. Our maps will quench your thirst for exploration and adventure.

Learn More About Trail Running and hiking trails

If you are new to the world of adventure and not sure how to begin, we can help you get started.



Get your gear, wear the coolest hat you can find and enjoy the Nevada trails! Trail running is a great alternative to hiking and gives you an incredible workout. You will take in lots of good oxygen and break a terrific sweat.


Nevada trails are a great way to get away from the hustle and bustle of towns and cities. You will discover and notice many things along the trail. You will learn to develop an appreciation for the little things.

Trail Directory

We list all the best Trail Directory in Nevada in many different settings and surfaces for you to read and choose from. Try a few of these trails and grow your connection with this beautiful state.

What We Offer

Add your favorite trails

If you like what you see, add it here and start making plans!

Maps as mobile as you are

Our maps are smart, easy-to-read and incredibly handy.

Special Activities & Guides

If you are interested in special outdoor activities or if you want a guide to assist.


“Thanks to Nevada Trail Maps, I have discovered some great trails in Nevada. They list all the information you need to know, like parking, nearby restrooms, etc.”
“Nevada Trail Maps always come in very handy with its many features. I highly recommend this website to any avid trail runner.”

The Ultimate Adventure Maps

Our maps will quench your thirst for adventure and take your outdoor activities to the next level.

Latest From Our Blog

Moving Over To Trail Running From Hiking

Trail Running

Hiking and trail offer distinct experiences despite both having a similar format. When planning a trip, adventure enthusiasts are always at a loss deciding if they want to run or hike. The beauty of nature can be savoured in both of these activities, but they’re entirely different from each other. Hiking is a more relaxing experience to enjoy nature, while trail running just requires a pair of shoes.

Hiking is an intense activity, and many a time, seasoned hikers transition into trail running because of their acquired stamina. Here’s all you need to do to protect yourself from any injury while making the transition.

Similar systems

You use your quads and glutes along with your feet and calves to propel yourself forward in both hiking and running. The quads have more activity when walking. But while running, your biceps must be engaged too, requiring you more air to inhale and exhale. In both hiking and running, you use the same muscle family but in different ways.


Running is obviously faster than walking. You might be able to notice more muscular contractions in different muscle groups in each of these activities. Even if you are a hiking expert, your hip flexors may not be ready for solid contractions necessary to lift your leg and swing when running. This is why many trail running beginners shuffle between walking and running. It requires excellent fitness to make the shift to running.
How do you make the transition?

Take it easy

Take it easy

You cannot expect yourself to be in an invincible shape in a matter of days. Take baby steps before trail running to avoid injury. Sometimes, routes are inconsistent. Avoid running in the terrains that are not suitable for running. Get on with interval training to outdo yourself in the practice of trail running and get fast and more robust sooner.

Play with your strengths

As you run, you will find the superpowers that will help you power up your running activity. Can you ascent without breathing hard and fast? Are your glutes made of steel? Capitalize on your strengths. Don’t shy away from setting big goals. But remember to keep small sub-goals to get there and practice to reach them.

Take action

Wear your trail running shoes and get running. Take breaks when necessary. Pick the trails you already know so that you do not get lost. Run slowly and listen to your body. You need specific running shoes for the trails that support your ankle.

In conclusion

If you find yourself sceptical about running trails alone, find a community of trail runners to learn more about the process and make the whole experience even more fun.
However, if hiking is more y our thing, get out and do it. Being outside and enjoying nature is proven to improve your mental and physical well being by leaps and bounds.