Here is a list of trails on the island.
-Elephant Rock Trail
-Lady Finger Point Trail
-Mountain View Trail
-Split Rock Loop Trail
-White Rock Loop Trail
Fielding Garr Ranch
Fielding Garr established the first permanent residence on the island in 1848, you can tour the home and ranch. In the 1920's, the ranch was home to one of the firts mechanized sheep ranching operations in the western United States.
Lady Finger Point Trail
.6 Mile RT
The trailhead and parking lot is located just .7 mile to the west of Antelope Island Marina. This is an easy .6 mile, lightly trafficked trail, other than having to scramble over rocks the entire way. This trail gives you beautiful views of Egg Island and the Great Salt Lake. There is a likely chance you will also see wildlife here.
White Rock Loop Trail
9 Mile Loop
The trail goes south from the trailhead, and climbs for about 3 miles to the upper summit. There is another trail south of here to Elephant Head which is a 2 mile RT ride or The Split Rock Bay Loop maybe a 4 mile loop will take you along the shore and is definitely worth it for the views. Back at the main trail you’ll eventually loop back to the trailhead. The main attraction will be a herd of over 600 American Bison, and maybe even some mule deer, elk, or coyotes.
Beaver Meadow Reservoir
GPS-N.40.54.239-W.110.3.877 : Elevation-9,385 ft : 122 Acres : Depth Maximum-37 ft/Mean-17.7 ft
Travel south on HWY-43 from McKinnon, WY for 7 miles to the Wasatch National Forest. This road becomes FS-221. Continue south for 2 more miles and turn right onto FS-058 4.5 miles to the reservoir.
Birch Canyon Trail to Mount Jardine
12 Miles RT
From Smithfield on US 91, head east on 100 North. After 2 blocks turn south to Canyon Road, and turn east for a mile to Birch Canyon Road. Turn south and drive 1.1 miles to a gate where the trail starts. The trail follows a jeep road for .5 mile and turns into a foot trail. After 5 miles from the trailhead you’ll reach the ridge. Head southeast to reach Mount Jardine.
From I-15 take the 12 Street exit up Ogden Canyon along the south shore of Pineview Reservoir to Huntsville. Continue for 8 miles to a turnoff on the right, and follow this gravel road for 2 more miles to the reservoir. At the dam you can go north or south to a parking lot at the end of the road with access to the water. Access to the reservoir is limited, due to privately owned portions of the shore. There are cliffs along the edge of the reservoir that you can jump from, but be careful there are injuries and deaths every year due to this extreme.
GPS-N.41.17.940-W.11.35.244 : Elevation-5,692 ft : 142 acres : Depth Maximum-182 ft/Mean-65 ft : Shoreline-7.3 miles
Here is a list of trails near the reservoir.
Wheatgrass Canyon6 Miles RT
Water/hiking shoes are highly recommend for this one. You will cross the river several times. Just head up Highway 39 to Causey Reservoir. Before going over the spillway take the road to your left. This road eventually leads you to the Boy Scout Camp Keisel. There is parking at the trailhead before you reach Camp Keisel. Park, cross the bridge and take the trail to the left.
Skin Toe Trail2 Miles RT
Same trailhead as the Wheatgrass trail but after crossing the bridge head right. This is just a nice easy stroll above the shore of the reservoir. It ends at the dam's spillway.
Baldy Ridge Trail14 Miles RT
About 1/2 mile into Skin Toe hike there is a trail to the left. It follows what is left of an old road then heads up the ridgeline. There are several switchbacks that make the climb long and hard but the view at the top is amazing. If you would like you can continue on to Kiesel Peak and then along the ridgeline to the gate of Deseret Ranch.
Skull Crack Trail4.8 Miles RT
To find this trailhead cross over the spillway (right branch of the road), and follow south until the road ends at a gated community and public parking. The trailhead is to the north on the east side of the Reservoir. This trail takes you around the south side of the lake and is quiet as well as beautiful.
The Strawberry Mountains Trail system also known as Currant Creek is a great place to take the family out for a beautiful ride. The trail mostly follows groomed dirt roads and well used jeep width roads. The trail offers some incredible views of Strawberry Lake, Currant Creek Reservoir, Duchesne Ridge, and other rivers and lakes in the area. This is a fun trail to spend a day exploring the different sections and branches with access to over 50 miles of riding terrain. There are several places to park along the road and near Currant Creek Reservoir. Farmington Pond and continues up Farmington Canyon.
Currant Creek Trail System
(Antelope Island) From I-15 take exit 335, and go west for 7 miles, to the Antelope Island State Park fee booth. Theere is an entrance fee.
The water is 5x’s saltier than the ocean, being saltier in the north than the south. The lake is 75 miles long, 35 miles wide, and no more than 34 feet deep, making it the largest US lake west of the Mississippi River. The sulfurous smell is due to decaying algae and brine shrimp on the shore. The only fish in the lake are at the mouths of the rivers that dump into the lake. Once the fish hit the salt water they quickly die. The lake is mainly used for bird sanctuaries that nest over 200 bird species. Sailing, swimming, and kayaking are also a popular activity at the lake.
Visible from I-15 in Kaysville. Rainbow, Catfish, Bluegill, Green Sunfish, & Largemouth Bass.
From Parley’s Canyon Turn onto I-84 north of Echo Reservoir to Croydon exit. Follow UT 158 north on Croydon Road eventually turning into Lost Creel Road. Follow it for 10 miles until you reach the reservoir. There is fishing with very few visitors other than the widow maker climb that takes place annually. The last time I was here the campground was shut down.
Lost Creek Reservoir
GPS-N.41.11.079-W.111.24.022 : Elevation-6,000 ft : 355 Acres
This is a great hike and apparently not too frequented, as there are 2 other trails accessing the Wellsvilles. The first mile involves very little climbing and some irritating little downhills. Here lies Coldwater Lake. Finally the trail began to climb some and comes to a fork. Finally, after 3 miles you arrive at Stewart Pass on the ridgeline of the Wellsville Mtns. Turn left and head for Wellsville Cone. The first big rise ahead is not Wellsville Cone, but requires climbing over, to an elevation of 8900 ft., then downclimbing a good ways. Now Wellsville Cone iss looming ahead, a very steep peak. When you finally get on the side of Wellsville Cone itself, there is a stretch of trail with some exposure.
Kenny Creek TrailThe trailhead begins at the west end of the picnic area on the north side of the road, and winds its way northeast through heavy oakbrush, open meadows, and tops out on the ridge. The view along the lower part of the trail is limited due to heavy vegetation cover, but as you gain elevation in the upper end it opens up allowing a much better view of the mountains.
4 Miles RT
Red Creek Reservoir
GPS-N.40.18.660-W.110.51.053 : Elevation-7,224 ft : 146 Acres : Depth Maximum-95 ft : Mean-40.1 ft
Red Creek Reservoir is easily accessible from US-40 in Fruitland. Turn north on the road across the street from the Fruitland store/gas station and continue for about seven miles. The road essentially terminates at the reservoir. There are no services at the reservoir, but gas and supplies are available in Fruitland. The area is entirely private land. You are a guest here, so pack out what you pack in.
The pond is next to Fort Buenaventura State Park in downtown Ogden. Stocked with rainbow & brook trout.
Twenty-First Street Pond
From US-89 out of Logan take SR-23 north for about .85 mile to 500-S and turn right to the reservoir. The reservoir is stocked with rainbow trout.
From U-39, the turnoff is about 5 miles west of Woodruff. Turn south and follow this gravel road to the southwest up Woodruff Creek for about 7 miles to the reservoir. This road is a little rough, so you might need a 4WD vehicle. Woodruff Creek Reservoir is an intermediate size reservoir on the east slope of the Monte Cristo Range. It provides some summer recreational opportunities. It should not be confused with Woodruff Narrows Reservoir, an impoundment of the Bear River in Wyoming, just over the state line from the town of Woodruff. Woodruff Creek Reservoir was created in 1970 by the construction of an earth-fill dam on Woodfuff Creek. The reservoir shoreline is owned by the BLM with a few small parcels of private land. Public access is unrestricted.
Woodruff Creek Reservoir
GPS-N.41.28.022-W.111.19.110 : Elevation-6,852 ft : 90 Acres : Depth Maximum-93 ft/Mean-33 ft