Pan Am Path West - Humber River Trail
Starting at the Claireville Reservoir in the west end of the city, the Pan Am Path follows the Humber River Trail towards the Waterfront / Martin Goodman Trail.
This portion of the Pan Am Path is a paved 9.3 kilometer trail primarily used for hiking, walking, trail running, and road biking and is accessible year-round.
The trail is best known for a corridor of over 60 different animal species, from migratory birds, ducks, turtles to sport fish like trout, pike and salon. Spring and fall fish migration is a popular site at the Old Mill Bridge.
The Humber River has been recognized by its designation in 1999 as a Canadian Heritage River
Humber Arboretum (Accessible, Parking, Washrooms)
Albion (Accessible, Parking)
Scarlett Mills Park (Accessible)
James Gardens (Accessible, Parking, Washrooms)
Old Mill (Accessible, Parking, Washrooms)
On Road Connections
St. Phillips Stairs (Albion Rd. & Cruckshank Park
Pan Am Path Central - Waterfront / Martin Goodman Trail
Continuing from Sheldon Lookout Park, the Pan Am Path crosses the Waterfront / Martin Goodman Trail to the Lower Don River.
Toronto's Waterfront Trail is divided into three sections: Etobicoke (west), Toronto (central), and Scarborough (east) based on the City of Etobicoke.
Trail surface is largely asphalted, routed along quiet residential streets. One stretch of Trail (2Km to Royal York to Park Lawn) follows Lake Shore Blvd. - a busy road with parking on both sides - cyclists should use caution. Toronto - Asphalt mostly off-road, but with many street crossings in central area.
In Sunnyside Park area, asphalt path for cyclists and in-line skaters and boardwalk for pedestrians.
Information provided by the Waterfront Trail website.
Sheldon Lookout Park (accessible, parking)
Sunnyside Park (washrooms, accessible, parking)
Exhibition Place (accessible, parking)
Queens Quay (accessible)
Pan Am Path East - Lower Don Trail
At the Lower Don River, the Pan Am Path continues North and transfers to the Hydro Corridor Trail in the East end of the city. The trail follows the corridor to Highland Creek and Waterfront/Martin Goodman Trail where it ends at the shore of Lake Ontario, just a few minutes south of Rouge Park.
The Lower Don Trail contributes a 2.5 kilometre section of the Pan Am Path for pedestrians and cyclists that runs from Queen Street, along the Don River to Pottery Road.
The Don Valley is home to the iconic Evergreen Brickworks and a wide array of plant and animal species. Revitalization of sensitive natural habitat is ongoing.
Evergreen Brickworks (Parking, Accessible, Washrooms)
Pan Am Path East - Gatineau Corridor Trail
Approximately seven (7) kilometres of the Gatineau Hydro Corridor Trail has been built and three (3) kilometres upgraded as part of federal and provincial infrastructure funding programs.
The existing Gatineau Hydro Corridor Trail runs easterly from Victoria Park Avenue to Orton Park Road and continues again from Conlins Road to Meadowvale Road.
Pharmacy Avenue (Accessible, parking)
Jack Goodland Park (Accessible, parking, Washrooms)
Thompson Memorial Park (Accessible, parking, Washrooms)
On Road Connections
Alder Rd. stairs to Pharmacy Ave. (5 km)
Jack Goodland Park to Marcos Blvd. (1.75 km)
Orton Park to Lawrence Ave. (3 km)
Pan Am Path East - Highland Creek Trail
This portion of the Pan Am Path follows the Highland Creek to the Kingston overpass, then on to Rouge Beach Park.
Morningside Park (Parking)
Colonel Danforth Park (Parking, Accessible, Washrooms)
East Point Park (Parking, Accessible, Washrooms)
Pan Am Path East - Waterfront / Martin Goodman Trail East
From Highland Creek Trail, the Pan Am Path then leads back onto the Waterfront Trail to Rouge Beach Park.
Rouge Beach Park (Parking, Accessible, Washrooms)