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Difference between revisions of "John B Yeon Trailhead"

From Oregon Hikers Field Guide

(Add hike ring)
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=== Hikes including this location ===
=== Hikes including this location ===
* {{Hike ring|trailhead=Angels Rest Trailhead|hike=Columbia Gorge Traverse Hike|log=Columbia Gorge Traverse Hike/Log|previous=Dodson Trailhead|next=Gorge-Nesmith Point Trail Junction}}
* {{Hike ring|trailhead=Angels Rest Trailhead|hike=Columbia Gorge Traverse Hike|log=Columbia Gorge Traverse Hike/Log|previous=Ainsworth Interchange Trailhead|next=Gorge-Nesmith Point Trail Junction}}
=== Driving Directions ===
=== Driving Directions ===

Revision as of 01:06, 8 October 2021

John B Yeon Trailhead (Jeff Statt)
The parking area at the trailhead (bobcat)


Hikes starting here

Hikes including this location

Driving Directions

From Portland:

Drive I-84 east to Exit 35 for the Historic Highway, Ainsworth State Park, Dodson and Warrendale.

After 0.1 mile, turn left for Dodson, Warrendale and Hood River.

In another 0.1 miles, make a right turn onto NE Frontage Road for Dodson.

Drive 2.1 miles on Frontage Road and then pull into parking on the right for John B. Yeon State Park.

From the east:

Take Exit 37, signed Warrendale. Head west on Warrendale Road for about 1/4 mile to a stop sign.

Turn left, go under the freeway and turn left again on to Frontage Road.

Drive 1/4 mile east to the trailhead parking lot just before the road re-enters the highway.

Fees and Regulations

  • Dogs on leash
  • Limited parking; trailhead gets full early on weekends
  • Most sections of the Gorge Trail east of the John B Yeon Trailhead are shared with mountain bikes


  • The John B. Yeon Trailhead is the western terminus of the paved off-road section of the Historic Columbia River Highway State Trail. The section between here and Moffett Creek was dedicated in September 2013.
  • Car break-ins have increased at this location over the years due to the proximity to the Interstate. Hikers are warned not to leave valued possessions in your car. Carry your wallet with you and leave everything else at home. Some hikers leave their glove compartments open and cars unlocked, as clouters are usually attracted to easily grabbed valuables and identity information and not the car itself.


Oregon Hikers Field Guide is built as a collaborative effort by its user community. While we make every effort to fact-check, information found here should be considered anecdotal. You should cross-check against other references before planning a hike. Trail routing and conditions are subject to change. Please contact us if you notice errors on this page.

Hiking is a potentially risky activity, and the entire risk for users of this field guide is assumed by the user, and in no event shall Trailkeepers of Oregon be liable for any injury or damages suffered as a result of relying on content in this field guide. All content posted on the field guide becomes the property of Trailkeepers of Oregon, and may not be used without permission.