Penticton’s trail network will take you on some wild adventures. Think stellar lake and vineyard views. Ride or walk the famed Kettle Valley Railway (KVR) Trail. Hike to the top of Munson Mountain for panoramic views. Get your thrills on the Three Blind Mice mountain biking trails. Here are some of the local highlights.

View Visit Penticton's Mountain Biking webpage

KVR / Trans Canada Trail

The KVR Trail, which is part of the Trans Canada Trail, follows the route of the former Kettle Valley Railway along Okanagan Lake. This decommissioned railroad has been repurposed as recreational trails and is very popular among walkers, runners, cyclists and sightseers.

You’ll explore trestles and tunnels while passing through varied landscapes with rich cultural and historic artefacts. It even leads you past wineries for some sampling pit-stops. 

Did you know the Trans Canada Trail is the world’s longest trail? See the map here.

Munson Mountain

Munson Mountain is famous for its iconic PENTICTON sign. You can climb to a summit viewpoint, offering panoramic views above Penticton and Okanagan Lake. Read more about the hike and about the sign’s fascinating history.

Biking Trails and Routes

We like to get out and about – whether we're cruising between wineries, taking a technical route down the side of a mountain or exploring bike paths. You might even compete in a road racing competition. Whatever your speed, you’ll find it here. 

Three Blind Mice is a popular mountain biking trail network with more than 80 trails ranging from beginner to expert.

Road cyclists have their choice of hundreds of kilometres of urban paths and bike lanes, plus winding country roads running through orchards and vineyards. This area has attracted professionals who have world credentials, intense iron-distance competitors and everyday people who enjoy our trails by bike year-round.

Visit our Biking page

Lake-to-Lake Bike Route

Find out more about this dedicated cycling route that starts at Lakeshore Drive (along Okanagan Lake) and carries along Martin Street, throughout downtown Penticton, and along Fairview Road to Duncan Avenue. Eventually the goal for this route is for it to connect to Skaha Lake.