Pinellas Trail Guide
The Fred Marquis Pinellas Trail is a linear, multi-use trail extending from St. Petersburg to Tarpon Springs. The Trail, created along a portion of abandoned railroad corridor, provides a unique, protected greenspace for walking, jogging, skating and biking. Pinellas County Parks & Conservation Resources oversees the Trail’s maintenance and operating costs.
In the News
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- County celebrates 30 years of Pinellas Trail
- Pinellas Trail North Loop Project
- Celebration marks opening of Pinellas Duke Energy Trail
Trail Maps and Resources
- GIS Map of the Trail
- Pinellas Trail Network
- Discover Pinellas – Trail and Bicycle Map
- Discover Pinellas – Trail and Bicycle Guide
- Pinellas Trail Loop Construction Projects
- Pinellas Trail Loop Photo Map (Best If Viewed in Chrome, FireFox, Safari or Edge)
- How to Operate Rectangular Rapid Flashing Beacons
About the Pinellas Trail
Basic Trail Rules
- The trail is open daily from 7 a.m.to sunset.
- Alcoholic beverages are prohibited.
- Maintain a safe speed and distance.
- Be attentive.
- Riders younger than 16 must wear a helmet.
- Users must obey all traffic controls, signals and the posted speed limit.
- Motorized vehicles (except EPAMD, electric bikes, electric wheelchairs, maintenance, law enforcement and emergency vehicles) are prohibited.
- Do not remain stopped or standing on the trail. Single file – do not take up more than half the trail.
- Horses are prohibited.
- Keep dogs on a leash no longer than 6 feet.
- Keep right. Pass on left. Warn before passing.
- Learn more about trail courtesy!
Florida Statute 316.20655 Electric bicycle regulations – E-bikes are classified as bicycles under Florida law.
An electric bicycle or an operator of an electric bicycle shall be afforded all the rights and privileges, and be subject to all of the duties, of a bicycle or the operator of a bicycle. (Please refer to basic rules and Florida statute 316.2065 F.S.)
E-bike classifications include:
- Class I: Pedal-assist only, where the pedal-assist cuts off at 20 mph, and the user must physically pedal to go faster.
- Class II: Throttle on demand — operates by a throttle, by pedal-assist or both, where the throttle cuts off at 20 mph and the user must pedal to go faster.
- Class III: Pedal-assist only, where the pedal-assist cuts off at 28 mph and the user must pedal to go faster.
Emergency Assistance Markers
Nearly 700 markers are affixed to the pavement at 200- to 300-foot intervals along the Pinellas Trail from downtown St. Petersburg to Tarpon Springs. Each has a unique, easily readable number that trail users can give to a 9-1-1 operator in case of an emergency to identify their exact location along the 47-mile trail to allow faster response times.
Have questions? Contact Parks & Conservation Resources at (727) 582-2100 (select option #2).