Self-guided Trail Rides
Bring your camera and take the time to photograph the towering sandstone cliffs or the beautiful waters of the Virgin River tumbling along on its path. We will bring the bikes to you at whichever location you have decided to ride.
Guidelines and Requirements
* Arrive 15 minutes early for check-in
* You must read, understand and sign our Rental Agreement and Release of Liability Waiver
* Riders must be 14 years of age or older and have a legal guardian along if under 18.
* Helmets must be worn at all times when riding e-bikes.
*You must have a basic level of fitness and be able to ride a bike.
* Please be respectful and help keep our trails clean and safe.
You must stay on the main trail and do NOT ride any single track or one way dirt trails. If you do not feel comfortable riding at the start of the trail a refund will be offered. We will provide you with a helmet, lock and e-bike. You need to provide the sunscreen, water and snacks to fuel up along the way.
Sometimes the weather here in Southern Utah can be uncooperative, especially during the monsoon season. E-bikes should not be driven in the rain or through water so we will not rent out our bikes on rainy days. We will give you a call before your reservation to discuss rescheduling for another time or date or offer a 100% refund.
Please remember that pedestrians have the right of way and you must follow all standard traffic rules!
Zion National Park
It is great to see Zion National Park on two wheels! Late spring, early fall and all summer long is great times to visit Zion National Park. The weather is warm, if not hot. The sun shines most days making the parks red sandstone walls pop against the vivid blue Utah sky. Beginning at the Zion entrance station the Parus trail is 3.5 miles and the only trail you can ride your bike on then you can cycle the 7.5 mile Zion Canyon Scenic Drive year-round. Zion during the winter months you’ll share this road with vehicles but from February to November you’ll only have to share the road with the park shuttles. The road was built in 1932 and is 6.5 miles long. Scenic drive follows the Virgin River up to the Temple of Sinawava where you can park and lock your bike and walk the mile up the trail to the river. Take the time to absorb the incredible beauty of the canyon and then ride on back down at your leisure. There are a couple of things you should know about riding in Zion Canyon with the vehicles and shuttles.
*While on the Pa’Rus trail please remember that pedestrians have the right away. This trail is winding and has many blind corners; please do not speed down this trail. There are bridges that cross the river and these can be slippery when wet. Please let pedestrians know you are coming by hitting the horn and saying to them “On your right/left.”
* Shuttle busses are not allowed to pass moving bicycles. When a shuttle bus approaches, find a safe place and pull over, place a foot on the ground and allow the bus to pass.
* Do not pass a moving bus.
*Always wear your helmet.
* Ride single file on the right side of the road.
*Be especially careful when biking through Canyon Junction and Weeping Rock as that section of road is narrow and has limited sight at the shuttle stops.
Parking and Trail Head Access
To enter the park on foot you should expect to pay a $20.00 per person entrance fee which is good for 7 days. To enter by vehicle it is $35 for a week or you can purchase an annual Zion Pass for $70.00. You can park in the town of Springdale or at the Visitors Center. Then cross the foot bridge where you can purchase your walk in pass. From there follow the signs to the Pa’Rus trail.