Tabor Woods Trail

EASY 3 reviews

Tabor Woods Trail is a 1.8 mile lightly trafficked loop trail located near Tabor, Wisconsin that features beautiful wild flowers and is good for all skill levels. The trail offers a number of activity options and is accessible year-round. Dogs are also able to use this trail but must be kept on leash.

DISTANCE
1.8 miles
ELEVATION GAIN
111 feet
ROUTE TYPE
Loop

dogs on leash

kid friendly

birding

hiking

nature trips

snowshoeing

walking

horseback riding

forest

wild flowers

wildlife

blowdown

bugs

muddy

snow

Tabor Woods is 27 acres of land that has never been altered by man. The trees were never cut, and the land was never farmed. When visitors walk through the woods they are possibly crossing paths with the spirits of the Potawatomie, who used these woods to travel from Green Bay to the Chicago area during the 1700s and 1800s. The facts are verified by the presence of their methods of tree marking and the discovery of spearheads the tribes used. The woods are also home to a variety of plant life and animals, including some plant life on the endangered species list.

hiking
2 months ago

We had the trail to ourselves most of the time. There was very little traffic. Overall I'd say the trail was marked very clearly and leveled making it an easy walk, even with an active Vizsla on leash. I loved the inconspicuous entrance (between residential properties). The short drive to the parking area was also different and exciting. Great hike if your looking for something relatively easy and quick.

hiking
4 months ago

We were the only people on the trail so that was quite nice. It was a nice walk and we saw the cutest baby frog by the swamp pond.

birding
11 months ago

Tabor Woods is 27 acres of land that has never been altered by man. The trees were never cut, and the land was never farmed. When visitors walk through the woods they are possibly crossing paths with the spirits of the Potawatomie, who used these woods to travel from Green Bay to the Chicago area during the 1700s and 1800s. The facts are verified by the presence of their methods of tree marking and the discovery of spearheads the tribes used. The woods are also home to a variety of plant life and animals, including some plant life on the endangered species list.