Donations for SCORR, a non-profit 501(c)(3) are accepted through Paypal:
Your donation pays for maintenance on trail building equipment, USFS patrol motorcycles, and support for our volunteer trail crews. Donate $50 or more and get a SCORR T-shirt! Please add your address to your donation.
SCORR and SCOMBA
SCORR is partnering with the Summit County Mountain Bike Alliance for a trail building day on Tenderfoot Mountain between Dillon and Keystone, tentatively scheduled for Saturday July 31, 2021. Please check https://www.scomba.org/ for details. With the exponential growth of e-bikes, our two sports of single track trail riding have merged. Our motorized trails are now their motorized trails along with the work it takes to build and maintain them.
How Can You Help Our Motorized Community?
First, you need a Colorado OHV sticker. E-Bikes are optional at this time https://cpw.state.co.us/buyapply/Pages/RegistrationsOHV.aspx
All of our custom new trails and seasonal maintenance are supported by this revenue source.
SCORR works with our local U.S. Forest Service and “The Friends of the Dillon Ranger District” https://fdrd.org/calendar/ for building and maintaining Motorized Multi-Use Single Track (Moto-MUST). Please become one of our motorized representatives by volunteering, attending their workshops, and contributing at their fundraisers. They good folk.
SCORR does not have regular meetings, rides or newsletters. Our member list is simply used to provide a group total for our grant applications. We currently have over 450 members and have two Facebook Pages:
Join SCORR for free by e-mailing your name and address to: JOIN@SCORR.ORG
Season and Day use are on sale for our Family Friendly MX track.
Colorado OHV Sticker Program Grant Awards:
2014: Dillon Crew, $39,900
2015: Golden Horseshoe, $101,400
2015: Tenderfoot Mtn. Trail System, $87,500
2016: *Dillon OHV Trail Crew, $41,000
2016″ Tenderfoot Mtn. Trail System, $73,000
2017: *Dillon OHV Trail Crew, $47,500
2017: Tenderfoot Mtn. Trail System, $ $139,500
2019: Tenderfoot Mtn. Trail System, $78,100
2019: *Dillon OHV Trail Crew, $42,500
2020: *Dillon OHV Trail Crew 2020, $68,900
*The Dillon OHV Trail Good Management OHV Crew is a two person seasonal crew that develops, maintains and improves trails for Summit County, CO riding areas including:
Tenderfoot Mtn. Trail System
Golden Horseshoe Trail System
Swan River Area
Spring Creek Area
Green Mtn. Reservoir Area
SCORR in the Summit Daily News:
“In the past three or four years, he (Tim Nixon) and the board members with SCORR have worked nonstop to build and, in some cases, repair relationships across Summit County. Today, the grant-funded nonprofit works closely with Friends of the Dillon Ranger District and Ken Waugh, recreation officer for the Dillon Ranger District, on trail projects and trail planning.
“He has been our greatest advocate,” Nixon says of Waugh, noting that the two have often worked together on trail projects in the past few years. “We’ve become part of the community. We originally felt like the bad guys, but we want to be good stewards. We want to be good neighbors — it’s how it works.”
And it begins with getting down and dirty for the cause. Over the past two summers, volunteers with FDRD and SCORR have met up several times to complete trail work on multi-use trails in two areas: the Golden Horseshoe area between Breckenridge and Keystone as well as Tenderfoot Mountain between Dillon and Keystone. Both projects are funded in part with grant money secured by SCORR, and the group regularly brings a small crew to the trail-work days — not to mention free Red Bull and a visit from the Wings Girls.
“It’s quite a rush to build trail that you’re going to ride later,” Nixon said. “It’s a day on the mountain, in the shade, working with friends, and Red Bull really is an amazing product. They say it gives you wings, but it also builds trail.”
The next volunteer day in Golden Horseshoe is this Saturday and open to anyone who wants to know exactly how singletrack is built. The area was littered with unmarked social trails in the past, and so the U.S. Forest Service’s goal is to close assess and then standardize a confusing trail system. Nixon and SCORR agree.
“It was a cluster of trails back there, and, boy, was it a blast,” Nixon said, although he hasn’t been on the unmarked trails in years. “It’s like a history lesson — there is so much mining history. You’ll be going past structures that are totally different than everything else you’ve seen.”
These mining relics are common sights for hikers and mountain bikers in the French Gulch and Sallie Barber areas — two areas closed almost completely to motorized travel. At the moment, Nixon and SCORR aren’t fighting for access on trails where they’ve never been allowed, but rather fighting to build new trails and keep the ones they love.
“This needs to be local riders and their friends,” he said of the trail work in Golden Horseshoe and elsewhere. “It doesn’t need to be in a national magazine or publicized for everyone. These are for us, and the thing is we have some incredible riding that we want to keep.” –Phil Lindeman/ Summit Daily News