Why stay inside when Coquitlam’s biking trails beckon? Our rides offer plenty of options to keep you exploring on two wheels. With mountain, road and trail cycling options, exploring the city in the saddle never looked so good.
The city boasts more than 60 km of biking trails and multi-use pathways to ride. Whether you are looking for steep terrain to cover or you’re hitting the road on a sightseeing cruise, one of the best ways to get around this city is by bike.
Get off-road and test your abilities on some bike skills trails. You’ll find beginner and intermediate-level circuits at Mundy Park, at the corner of Mariner Way and Chilko Drive, including obstacles such as a timber teeter-totter, log stacks and bridges. After honing your skills, riders can explore the park trails or check out the new Riverview Forest Flow Trail across the street. A circuit located at Leigh Park is great for younger riders, with bridges and obstacles to test your skills. Get biking!
The city’s central location, plus its extensive bike route network – with access to park trails and amenities – make Coquitlam ideal for road biking. You can make your way around the city on our designated bike lanes, finding multi-use pathways on these major streets:
- United Blvd.
- King Edward St.
- Mariner Way
- Como Lake Ave.
- King Albert Ave.
- Poirier St.
- Coast Meridian Rd.
- David Ave.
- Johnson St.
- Pinetree Way
The Tri-Cities Cycling Map is your go-to resource for local bike routes and connections. Or try Let’s Go Biking for bike route planning, route ideas and more! And for the Mountain Bike enthusiasts check out A TORCA Beginner’s Guide to Mountain Biking in the Tri Cities .
Did you know you can bring your bicycles onto buses and SkyTrain? Check out the Tri-Cities Cycling Map, or visit TransLink’s cycling page.
If you plan on getting around by bike, you’ll want to pick up your free copy of the Tri-Cities Cycling Map. It’s available at City facilities including City Hall and the public libraries, or view it online. You can also find maps involving Coquitlam’s trail system.
Looking for fellow “roadies” to ride with? Check out the Tri-City Cycling Club group rides.
Bicycles are allowed on SkyTrain except during weekday peak periods and are allowed on buses and the West Coast Express at all hours. You can plan your trip using SkyTrain’s Trip Planner. Bike racks are found at most SkyTrain and West Coast Express stations, along with bike lockers available for monthly rentals.
Need to make a pit stop? Pump up your tires or make minor fixes at Coquitlam’s free bike maintenance stations, located outside Poirier Sport & Leisure Complex (633 Poirier St.) and City Centre Aquatic Complex (1210 Pinetree Way). If you’re looking for a bike shop, try Kinetik Cycles on Barnet Hwy at Falcon Drive.
Coquitlam is gaining a reputation as an up-and-coming mountain biking scene attracting enthusiasts from across British Columbia and beyond. Steep descents and hard hitting terrain are guaranteed to make you grin, while the beauty of the uncharted wilderness might just make you stop and step out of the saddle. Find a map of the top trails from Tri-Cities Off Road Cycling Association (TORCA). Also check out their new A TORCA Guide to Beginners Mountain Biking in the Tri Cities
If the idea of heading out into the wilderness on your own sounds intimidating, the Tri-Cities Off Road Cycling Association (TORCA) offers group mountain bike rides twice monthly. Try it out for free, and if you catch the bug, you can sign up as a member. TORCA is also highly involved in building and maintaining the local trails.
Pump up your tires or make minor fixes at Coquitlam’s free bike maintenance stations, which are equipped with tools required for basic repairs. You’ll find them outside Poirier Sport & Leisure Complex , 633 Poirier St., and City Centre Aquatic Complex, 1210 Pinetree Way. If you’re looking for a bike shop, try Kinetik Cycles on Barnet Hwy. at Falcon Dr.