Everett Mall to Lynnwood
Park hours are 7:00 a.m. til dusk
Map of Trail (link to Community Transit's web page) (4.95mb .pdf)
Map of Trail (1.5 mb .pdf)
Seattle to Everett Map-Then & Now
- 15.1 miles of designated paved trail
- Pedestrian overpass over I-5, north of 128th, is available to trail users to avoid the interchange.
Permits for holding public events and assemblies on the Trail
Bike riders, walkers, joggers, and others enjoy travelling the 11.8 miles of paved surface. This trail is a joint project between Snohomish County, the cities of Everett and Lynnwood, and Public Utility District No.1 of Snohomish County.
While most of the trail is separated from motorized traffic, there are several places where the trail is a designated bike route on the road shoulder. Follow the Interurban logo signs along the route.
Horses are allowed on the Snohomish County link of the Interurban; however, horses are not allwed on the segments of the trail maintained and operated by the cities of Lynnwood and Everett. Use of horses on the trail is not practiced very often because of the asphalt surfacing, as well as the several breaks between runs with crossing traffic to get to the next leg.
The Interurban Trail generally follows the route once used by the Interurban Trolley that ran from downtown Seattle to Everett from 1910 through 1939. To learn more about the history of the Interurban visit: The Seattle-Everett Interurban Railway (.pdf).
- Edmonds is contemplating alternative alignments for the corridor.
- Everett plans to extend the trail to the downtown neighborhood.
- Portions of the corridor are reserved for a passenger rail line.
- The city of Mountlake Terrace will ultimately extend the trail south to the King County line.
- Improve trail amenities such as interpretive kiosks and landscaping
Parallel to Interstate 5 between Lynnwood and Everett. Look for the Interurban signs.
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