Sugarlands Valley Nature Trail

Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee

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Sugarlands Valley Nature Trail is a hiking trail in Sevier County, Tennessee. It is within Great Smoky Mountains National Park. It is 0.5 miles long and begins at 1,531 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 0.9 miles with a total elevation gain of 93 feet. Near the trailhead there is parking.
Distance: mi Elevation: ft
Sugarlands Valley Nature Trail is a hiking trail in Sevier County, Tennessee. It is within Great Smoky Mountains National Park. It is 0.5 miles long and begins at 1,531 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 0.9 miles with a total elevation gain of 93 feet. Near the trailhead there is parking.
Activity Type: Hiking, Trail Running, Walking
Nearby City: Great Smoky Mountains National Park
Distance: 0.5
Elevation Gain: 93 feet
Trailhead Elevation: 1,531 feet
Top Elevation: 1,555 feet
Accessibility: Kid-friendly, Stroller/Wheelchair Accessible
Driving Directions: Directions to Sugarlands Valley Nature Trail
Parks: Great Smoky Mountains National Park
Elevation Min/Max: 1526/1555 ft
Elevation Start/End: 1531/1531 ft

Sugarlands Valley Nature Trail Professional Reviews and Guides

"Physically challenged hikers will enjoy this chance to explore the Smokies away from the roads. The entire path is paved and nearly level. As a self-guiding nature trail, it has numbered features along the way, as well as tactile exhibits for the visually impaired.

An interpretive leaflet (50 cents to keep) is available at the trailhead. Additionally, features along this trail have been recorded on audiotape. A copy of the tape and a tape player are available at Sugarlands Visitor Center. While the paved
path, easy access, and proximity to the main park road might detract from a “wilderness” experience, this hike provides a wonderful opportunity for those wanting a short, easy hike."

"This fully accessible trail is a must-see Smokies experience for even the hard-core hiker. It is very well done, with wonderfully informative interpretive plaques as well as tactile exhibits for the visually impaired.

This path conveys the appeal of the well-watered, verdant valleys that drew so many settlers to the foot of these high mountains."

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May 2018