WELCOME TO THE SALMONBERRY TRAIL VIDEOS
The Salmonberry Trail was a focus of conversation last week on set at the Tualatin Valley Community Television studios. In this clip, "Cyclogy Today" TV host and Northwest Bicycle Safety Council president , Ann Morrow, interviews Doug Decker about the history of the Port of Tillamook Bay Railway and the future of the proposed Salmonberry Trail. Decker discusses his role as development director plus the challenges and opportunities the project brings.
Elected officials, community leaders and others make the case for repurposing the damaged Coast Range rail corridor as a multi-use trail.
Jack Mulder, talks about The Salmonberry Trail planning and contstruction work being completed in Tillamook County along the Coastal Segment of the Salmonberry Trail and the Port of Tillamook Bay Railroad. Mulder is a Commissioner with the Port of Tillamook Bay and the Port’s representative to the Salmonberry Trail Intergovernmental Agency (STIA)
Jack was filmed on Hoquarten Slough in downtown Tillamook and you can hear construction noise coming from a nearby $38.2-million transportation revitalization project. When this project finishes next year, Tillamook will have two new bridges, wider streets, pedestrian paths, and the first segment of the ambitious Salmonberry Trail.
Embark on visual tour of the Port of Tillamook Bay Railroad and the places that will eventually become the Salmonberry Trail.
In this short video, we start in the Washington County and make our way into the Coast Range along the Salmonberry River, the Nehalem River and bay, then to the Pacific Ocean.
Wheeler Mayor Stevie Burden, Banks Mayor Pete Edison, and City Manager of Tillamook Paul Wyntergreen speak about what the Salmonberry Trail means to their communities, Oregon, and why they are enthusiastic supporters of the proposed multi-use pathway where construction is scheduled to start in the City of Tillamook this year.
The proposed Salmonberry Trail project is gaining momentum and support . In 2007, what was once a railroad through some of Oregon's most remote forest was wrecked beyond cost-effective repair by severe weather.