Trail Information

Trail Access

All of the club trails are linked together in this region, meaning you can start your day in Stoughton and travel through to Kenosee Lake; spend the night in the park, then venture back to explore the rest of the MMSC trails.

Trail heads are located on the four corners of the area to unload at including Stoughton, Carlyle, Kipling and Windthorst. All trails outside the park jurisdiction are properly signed with destination markers, trail heads, junctions, and distance markers. All trails are double staked every 1/10 km and have reflective markers to make it easier to see the trail at night.

All Moose Mountain Snowmobile Club trails are marked with a 311 blue diamond sign.

The club trails link up with:
Estevan Club #333
Weyburn Club #322
S.E. Stubble Jumpers Club #332
Broadview Club #301
Grenfell Club #313



Warm Up Shelters

The Club maintains seven shelters
along the trail system.


All shelters are stocked with wood, an axe, solar powered LED lights, and nice wood stoves. Each Shelter has the land location on it so if there is an emergency the rescue people can locate you faster.

The Shelters are located on the trail maps
and they do have some unique names:

Silver Bullet - north of Kipling
Lil Red - north of Windthorst
Norm's Palace - Corning
Melrose Place - north of Stoughton
The Blueline - south of Stoughton
Rae Johnston Memorial Shelter - Kisbey
Beaver Lodge - Carlyle

Trail Maps & Passes

We have the maps distributed at local snowmobile dealers, in the shelters and also local fuel stations.
The Club does not charge for our maps. You can also print out a map or find one from the Saskatchewan Snowmobile Association.

Trail passes are purchased with your snowmobile registration through your local insurer in Saskatchewan.
Out of province sledders will ride free of charge, as long as they have a registered sled from their own province or state.

Today $90.00 is collected from each registration and all of that money is distributed through the SSA back to the local clubs for trail improvements and to cover the groomer operating expenses.

SGI Sask Snowmobile Guide

With so many sledders outfitting their snowmobiles with cans and pipes, we have heard many noise complaints from residents in our rural communities.
Therefore, our clubs will be locating QUIET IN - QUIET OUT signs as you enter communities, as a reminder to snowmobilers to operate sleds quietly and with respect.
We ask that you read, understand and obey these signs.

Understand it's our privilege and not our right to have access to all the communities that serve us; we don't want to lose access to any snowmobile areas.