As Of August 13th
You will notice that the fire danger signs are up. Tthis is a reminder that you will find the trails and surrounding vegetation getting pretty dry. Please be careful. No smoking and hiking ! The fire danger has gone up and we are now prohibited from using motorized equipment in the woods. If you have a log that needs to be removed, we can do that, but it will be with hand saws!
Pope Resources has closed their lands due to fhe fire danger. This means you can’t legally use the Outback trail or the trail starting at Hood Canal Drive since it those trails cross Pope Resources land. They have posted signs to this effect at each end of the trail. So, for now, consider another trail for your hiking pleasure.
Can’t remember where the sign are located? Check out our map in the General Information menu item. Remember, you can always load the Maprika app on your smart phone and import the Hansville Greenway map. With GPS enabled, you should be able to find your way with no problem.
Want to report stuff? Want to volunteer to help? Just e-mail us at email@example.com or you can contact Art at 360-638-0738 to make your report. You can also comment on our Facebook page.
We need all the help we can get, so if you’ve ever wanted to volunteer your time for a really good cause, we’d love to have you. Any time you can contribute is really appreciated! And you’ll get bragging rights for working with us! We have recently picked up some new members but we can always use more.
Not too much on our schedule. Fire danger precludes any projects requiring motorized equipment. Besides, when the temperature it high it’s just not too much fun sweating during a trail-building session!
We really need more volunteers to help with trail maintenance. We made it to July 4th, but without adequate help, we were not able to brush the trails like we normally do. So–if you can help a little or a lot, please consider giving us some of your time!
If you are not willing or able to help with physical work, consider signing up as a trail steward. These people play an important part in the management of the trail system. They serve as our eyes and ears.