There’s not much to say about Whistler that hasn't been said before. This mountain bike paradise is always a favourite stop on the EWS circuit - but that doesn’t mean it's easy. Steep, rocky, rooty and technical; Whistler always brings the drama.
Trailforks scans users ridelogs to determine the most popular direction each trail is ridden. A good flowing trail network will have most trails flowing in a single direction according to their intension.
The colour categories are based on what percentage of riders are riding a trail in its intended direction.
Trail Last Ridden
Trailforks scans ridelogs to determine the last time a trail was ridden.
< 2 days
< 1 week
< 2 weeks
< 1 month
< 6 months
> 6 months
Trail Ridden Direction
The intended direction a trail should be ridden.
Colors indicate trail is missing specified detail.
Trailforks scans ridelogs to determine which trails are ridden the most in the last 9 months.
Trails are compared with nearby trails in the same city region with a possible 25 colour shades.
Think of this as a heatmap, more rides = more kinetic energy = warmer colors.
Max Vehicle Width
Trailforks users anonymized public ridelogs from the past 6 months.
mountain biking recent
mountain biking (>6 month)
hiking (1 year)
moto (1 year)
Trailforks users anonymized public skilogs from the past 12 months.
A routing network for winter maps does not exist. Selecting trails using the winter trails layer has been disabled.
Trails are colored based on popularity. The more popular a trail is, the more red. Less popular trails trend towards green.
Jump Magnitude Heatmap
Heatmap of where riders jump on trails. Zoom in to see individual jumps, click circles to view jump details.
Trails are shown in grey.
Only show trails with NO bikes.
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