SPOKANE RIVER CENTENNIAL TRAIL: WA - 37.5 paved miles (reviewers say it's not all dedicated rail-trail and has street riding sections) Follows the winding course of the Spokane River between the Washington–Idaho state line. Gets mixed reviews on Trail Link.
CHEHALIS WESTERN TRAIL: WA - 20 paved miles from Woodard Bay to Vail in Thurston County. Good reviews on Trail Link. The trail connects with other great trails. The Yelm-Tenino trail that is about 14.5 miles and the Woodland trail that is currently about 7 miles.
SACAGAWEA HERITAGE TRAIL: WA - 23 paved miles of trail that is a scenic river trek along the Columbia River through the Tri-Cities of Richland, Kennewick and Pasco in southeastern Washington. The trail is a 23-mile blacktop loop trail with portions on both sides of the Columbia River.
KULSHAN TRAIL: Mount Vernon, WA - 3 miles paved trail links Mount Vernon's downtown area with commercial and residential areas. Use the trail to access schools, parks, natural areas and community gardens. The Kulshan Trail runs between Lions Park at the river and Bakerview Park to the east.
FOOTHILLS TRAIL: WA - 18 miles of asphalt/ballast/dirt trail from Buckley to Puyallup. Picturesque rail trail in excellent condition for smooth riding. Begin in Sumner and pass through the quaint town of Orting. Portion between Sumner and Orting includes passing pumpkin patches, Xmas Tree farms, berry patches, and farmer roadside produce stands/shops. Continue through Orting valley riding parallel to the Carbon river.
PROPOSED TRAIL: EASTSIDE RAIL TRAIL - WA: The Port of Seattle purchased a 42-mile section of an old rail corridor to create the granddaddy of all regional trails. Once completed, the trail would become the backbone that connects all other regional trails: Burke-Gilman, Sammamish River Trail, Cedar River Trail, Soos Creek Trail, Snoqualmie Valley Trail, Green River Trail, Interurban Trail and the Centennial Trail. THIS TRAIL IS NOT CONSTRUCTED YET.
KATY TRAIL STATE PARK: Missouri - 228 miles of hard packed trail that takes you across most of the state of Missouri. The entire length of the trail is considered a state park and has interpretive signs and facilities along the way.