Lake to Sound Trail Development, Segment A

Category Overview

Trails grants help communities and recreation areas fund the creation and improvement of trails for walking, hiking, cycling, horseback riding, and cross-country skiing. These grants help make communities more livable, create regional trails systems, and open up beautiful outdoor spaces for people to enjoy. WWRP is the largest source of trail support in the state of Washington.

Project Highlights

King County DNR and Parks will use this grant to construct a 1.2-mile-long segment (Segment A) of the Lake to Sound Trail, the second of six phases. Segment A runs from the Green River Trail near Fort Dent Park in Tukwila through the Black River Riparian Protection Forest to Naches Avenue SW in Renton. King County DNR and Parks will construct a 12-foot-wide paved, non-motorized, shared use path and a new 110-foot-long pedestrian and bicycle bridge across the Black River. This segment will complete a 16-mile-long trail from the south end of Lake Washington to Puget Sound, linking the cities of Renton, Tukwila, SeaTac, Burien and Des Moines and connecting to four existing regional trails. The primary recreation opportunity provided by the project will be non-motorized, multi-use trail.

Quick Facts

WWRP Applicant: King County DNR & Parks Category: Trails WWRP Grant: 500000 Applicant Match: 1691586 Project Type: Development County: King Legislative District: 11 Status: Complete RCO Project # 16-1739

Location Details

From I-405N, take Exit 1 for W Valley Hwy/WA-181 S toward Tukwila. Use the middle lane to turn left onto WA-181 N/Interurban Ave S/W Valley Hwy. Turn right onto SW Grady Way. Turn left onto Oakesdale Ave SW. Turn right onto SW 7th St. Turn left onto Naches Ave SW. The worksite is at the end of the cul-de-sac.

What is the WWRP

The Washington Wildlife and Recreation Program (WWRP) is a state grant program that creates and conserves local and state parks, wildlife habitat and working farms. The Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office administers WWRP grants, and the legislature funds the program.