Middle Tiger Trail is a 7.9 mile moderately trafficked loop trail located near Issaquah, Washington that features beautiful wild flowers and is rated as moderate. The trail is primarily used for hiking, walking, nature trips, and birding and is accessible year-round. Dogs are also able to use this trail.
One of my standard dog loops. The boys love it. Then so will I
Half the so called trail is a road walk. Disappointed. Other half was ok walk thru interesting forest.
Pretty decent trail. There's about a mile long area where the brush is very overgrown and you have a ton of shrubs and branches hitting you. We got lost and it turned into a 9.5 mile trail.
Great early summer hike. I got 9.4 miles and 1800' off climbing out of it. One section was pretty overgrown and there was quite a bit off bear scat spotted.
The second half was a bit of a grind being all on logging roads in full sun so I would do this in an out an back if I did it again.
well kept trails for hiking and biking! although many people parked enjoying the trail never felt on top of each other. combined trails for 9.5 bike. BEAUTIFUL!
nice hike to middle tiger mountain, early enough so not alot of bugs out and the salmon berries were just ripening so you can snack on them up the trail. some portions of the trail were over grown, but just push on through.
This is a solid addition to your off-season training as most of the park's trails are below the snow line. A month ago I used this to kick off a 13 mile loop with 7 peaks... wonderful!
Lovely rolling hike up through the old logging areas on Tiger Mountain. Did the hike in mid November and the cool breeze kept the hike really pleasant and bug free. Recommended for a nice leg stretch close to the city!
Going again later this year to post a new gps route... Great hike
Make sure you have a Discovery Pass. They are required to park closer to the trailhead. We parked at the enterance as we didn't have one (I now check the WTA website before heading out). Also, watch for cyclist as there are a lot of them on this trail.