Orange County Trail Users Survey

This is worth taking. If you’re using the trails for transportation trips, make a point of telling them that…


The East Central Florida Regional Planning Council is working with the Florida Office of Greenways and Trails, Orange County, the City of Winter Garden, the U.S. Forest Service, and the Florida Greenways and Trails Foundation to determine the economic impact of trails in Orange County and Winter Garden.

We are calling on YOU, trail users and advocates, to help make this endeavor a success.

Please take the time to complete the short Orange County Trail Users Survey. This survey is 19 questions and will take approximately 2 to 5 minutes.

Pass this invitation along to trail, biking, skating, running and other groups or individuals who can help participate.

2 replies
  1. NE2
    NE2 says:

    “What was the last Orange County trail you visited?” needs an ‘other’ box, at least for the Avalon Trail and Moss Park Trail, and maybe for the short piece of Seminole Wekiva Trail built by OOCEA between North OBT and Rose Avenue.

    Also, um, a bicycle is a personal vehicle??

    The answers for “On average, how much time do you spend on the trail per visit?” don’t make sense – it’s mixing up time spent on one visit with frequency of visit.

    “What days of the week do you typically visit the trails?” also needs an ‘other’ box.

    I copied the above into the comments box at the end.

  2. Will
    Will says:

    All I know as a transportation corridor, the cady way and to a lesser extent the little econ opens up east orlando for easier access to businesses. I consquently spend a lot of money at businesses off the trail. I sure I’ve been on it at least once every day of the week, so that’s a pretty easy question to answer too.

    I made sure in the comments to point out that I use the trails as a transportation corridor and that I think it needs to be treated as such. Some of those stop signs on the cady way need to go. There’s no reason why minor cross streets don’t get the stop sign instead, and intersections with good sight lines should get a yield sign (which is what 99% of trail users do anyways).

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