Polly Ann Trail & Nearby Trails - Oakland County (Online version)
Polly Ann Trail & Nearby Trails - Oakland County (PDF)
Polly Ann Trail: The Polly Ann Trail is a wide gravel/dirt trail from Waldon Road to Drahner Road. The trail is paved from Drahner through Oxford and then gravel/dirt. It is a wide gravel trail through Leonard and then becomes mostly grass at Bordman Road. The trail is well used for biking, walking, and jogging. When there is enough snow, it can be used for cross-country skiing.
Parking for the Polly Ann Trail can be found on Indianwood Road, near the trail. You can park at Powell Lake Township Park or the library in Oxford and use a paved trail to go west to the Polly Ann Trail. In Leonard, there is a parking lot on the east side of town, near Division Street and the trail.
Other Trails: The Paint Creek Trail ends in Oxford, less than two miles east of the Polly Ann Trail. You can use a sidewalk along M-24 and paved trails along Clarkston Road, Pine Tree, Heights Road, and Joslyn Road to read the Polly Ann Trail.
The maps also shows paved paths along Waldon Road, Silver Bell Road, Joslyn Road, Baldwin Road, Clarkston Road, and Drahner Road. These paved trails are regularly used by walkers, joggers, and cyclists.
Polly Ann Trail - Lapeer County Map (Online version)
Polly Ann Trail - Lapeer County Map (PDF)
The Polly Ann Trail is grass/dirt from Bordman Road to Blacks Corners Road on the edge of Imlay City. This trail segment is not regularly used, so it is mostly grass. This part of the trail is good for hiking and cross-country skiing (when there is snow); you'll want to use a mountain bike for this segment. There is parking available in Dryden along the road near Dryden Memorial Park.
The trail is then paved through Imlay City and can be used for biking, hiking, and walking. There is a parking lot on the north side of 4th Street, next to the paved trail segment.
On the northwest side of Imlay City, the trail becomes mostly grass again again at Blacks Corners Road. It is mostly grass all of the way to Kings Mill. This part of the trail is not regularly used and is best for hiking and cross-country skiing (when there is snow).