A five-mile scenic drive runs through Cedar Breaks and provides views of the lush meadows and subalpine forests of the Markagunt Plateau. Please do not drive into meadows, which are easily damaged. Speed limits are reduced throughout the Monument to protect visitors and wildlife. Be alert, as deer and other animals frequently cross the road.
Cedar Breaks has three hiking trails, which accommodate all levels of hikers. Try the half-mile campground trail for an easy walk. Explore the looping two-mile Alpine Pond Trail and view wildlife beneath the shade of spruce and fir trees. Or climb the hills of the four-mile Spectra Point Trail and admire the scenery along the rim of the amphitheater. Click here for more information about these trails.
Did You Know?
The oldest trees in Cedar Breaks National Monument are the Bristlecone Pine. One Bristlecone is over 1,600 years old. You can view this tree on the Spectra Point Trail.