Kentuck ORV Park, AL
KENTUCK OHV TRAILS/TALLADEGA NATIONAL FOREST,
Trails are open Monday thru Sunday 24-7
Trails Are Closed from January thru March 31st each year
Trails reopen on April 1st
(You can ride after dark as long as your ORV is equipped with headlights and taillights)
Talladega Ranger District
1001 North St (Hwy 21 North)
Talladega, AL 35160
Phone # (256) 362-2909
$5.00 per ORV/Dirt Bike per Day. Pay at entrance gate.
Click on map to enlarge
Make-A-Wish Foundation Ride
Click here for more details
Park Rules and Regulations
Enforced by the Forest Service
|* Operating an off-road vehicle
without a valid motor vehicle tag in national forests is
permitted only on designated OHV trails.
* Vehicles 50 inches in width and smaller are permitted on the trails. Those vehicles wider than 50 inches are prohibited from using ORV trails.
* Wear appropriate safety gear, practice safe driving habits, and be courteous of other forest users.
* All ORV's must stay on designated ORV trails. Do not ride in the creeks. Use the bridges or designated crossings.
* ORV's are not permitted to ride on any forest roads except at trail crossings.
* Follow "TREAD LIGHTLY" policies.
* The ATV Safety Institute recommends riders ages 6-11 ride ORV size 70cc and under, riders ages 12-15 ride ORV size 70cc-90cc, and riders 16 and older ride ORV size 90cc and over.
* Wearing "hunter orange" is recommended during hunting season. October 15th thru January 31st.
* Camping is permitted anywhere along the trails. Obey all campfire regulations.
* Camping permit is required during hunting season.
* Helmets required.
* Spark arresters are recommended on all ATVs & Dirtbikes.
* Two-way traffic on all trails.
* Exhaust sound level should be 98db or less.
* Trail riding may be dangerous, riders must assume the risks and ride within their limits
Click on maps to enlarge
The trail's easy sections have gentle grades, sweeping turns, and a fairly smooth surface with few obstacles. ?The most difficult part has steeper grades, tight and steep turns, sections of rough terrain, and some rock and log obstacles.
ORV's are a real challenge! But wait! Before you strike out, think about another challenge, your responsibility to tread lightly and protect the environment you and other forest visitors enjoy. It's tough to move over the land without damaging it, even for a hiker. You have the added disadvantage of a few hundred to several thousand pounds ?of machinery. If you can move your vehicle over miles of primitive travel ways without leaving a vehicle imprint, ?you are an expert! Here are the challenges that will truly test your skill.
I PLEDGE TO TREAD LIGHTLY BY:
TRAVELING only where
motorized vehicles are permitted.
RESPECTING the rights of hikers, campers, hunters, and others to enjoy their activities undisturbed.
EDUCATING myself by obtaining travel maps and regulations from public agencies, complying with signs and barriers and asking landowners' permission to ride across private property.
AVOIDING streams, lakeshores, meadows, muddy roads and trails, steep hillsides, wildlife openings, and animals of the forest.
DRIVING responsibly to protect the environment and preserve opportunities to enjoy my vehicle on national forests.