It’s a legend in Idaho.
The Elevated Trail, which is one of the country’s longest hiking trails, was first discovered by hikers in 1911 and named after the former Idaho governor.
In 1930, the trail crossed a lake and led to the highest point of the Kootenai Mountains, and it is still popular with local and national visitors.
But the trail’s popularity has fallen in recent years due to a lack of snowpack, and the trail was closed in 2012 after a spate of accidents.
The trail is one reason the Koochiching, a small town north of Boise, is home to the Elevation Trail.
“People love it because it’s so unique, it’s a good place to go and it’s hard to find,” said Jason T. Brown, executive director of the Idaho Avalanche Center.
“And you can have a great time doing it and you can see the mountains from the summit.”
A handful of trail signs have been left in the snow and brown spots in the trail since the last closures in 2012.
Brown said that, despite the closure, people still visit the trail to hike, picnic, and take photos.
The Idaho Avalanche Centers website lists more than 200 active trail signs, which includes about 1,200 on the Koomchum River.
There are also more than 1,000 signs on the nearby Kooiching Trail, where the trail intersects with the Kaleida River.
Brown told the AP he hopes to see more signage in the future.
“I think we need more signage, so people can see this is a place that’s safe, where people can hike and be safe and healthy,” he said.