There are four excellent ATV trail systems on public land in our western desert. They climb rugged mountains, cross deep canyons and ascend juniper-covered hillsides. The remote desert landscape allows these three trails to be accessed later in fall and earlier in the spring then most high mountain trails.
This area is remote – there are no services between Delta and the Utah/Nevada state line. The area is also very dry, please carry extra water, food and fuel, plan for more than you think you will need, plus extra just incase. Carry an extra spare tire, tools and emergency equipment.
Spring and fall months provide the best riding weather. Summers can be very hot but it is still pleasant to ride early and late in the day. Winter nights are cold but days are often mild and riding can be enjoyable.
See our excellent, printable trail guides and maps for detailed information on the trail systems listed below. A Utah highway map may be helpful to get into the general area and detailed topographical maps are available if you really want to explore these places.
Amasa Basin provides approximately 33 miles of trails ranging from easy to very difficult. The trailhead is in Miller Canyon but you can access the trail from North Canyon.
Conger Mountain provides 127 miles of trails, which rate from easy to difficult. Trailheads are located at Little Valley Well and Kings Canyon.
The Cricket Mountains provide approximately 129 miles of trails ranging from easy to difficult. Trailheads are located at Johnson Pass, Little Sage Valley, Cedar Pass and Headlight Canyon.
Burbank Hills provide about 98 miles of trails, which rate from easy to difficult. Trailheads are at Cedar Pass and Red Pass on the east side and Pruess Lake and Mormon Gap Reservoir on the west side.
Amasa OHV Trail
National ATV Jamboree
We have a whole event centered around exploring our unique Millard County ATV/UTV trails! Running since 1987, the National ATV Jamboree is the longest running ATV event in the United States and is famous among ATV enthusiasts.
Also try using the GPS app Avenza Maps. It has all 4 trail systems to download for free. There is often no cell service. Use GPS and be prepared with emergency equipment and everyday essentials, especially water. Always tell someone where you are going.