The Spokane River Centennial Route is a paved trail in Eastern Washington that runs for 37 miles (60 kilometers) and serves as an alternate mode of transportation as well as a recreational destination. The Spokane River Centennial State Park Trail is operated by Washington State Parks under the name Spokane River Centennial State Park Trail.
The trail runs from Sontag Park in Nine Mile Falls, Washington, all the way to the Washington/Idaho state line and beyond. It passes through the cities of Spokane, Washington, Spokane Valley, Washington, Liberty Lake, Washington, and the unincorporated community of Spokane Bridge, before crossing under the Interstate 90 Spokane River Bridge, traveling through Kootenai County, Idaho for approximately 250 feet (76 m), and then continuing through Washington for approximately 2,000 feet (1 km), before meeting up with the North Idaho Centennial Trail at the Washington–Idaho border, where it connects with the North Idaho Centennial Trail
It is separated into three sections: Riverside refers to the piece of path that runs through Riverside State Park, Urban refers to the segment that runs through Spokane’s downtown area, and Valley refers to the section that runs east of Spokane’s downtown area (almost all of which lies in Spokane Valley, hence the name). After crossing the border into Idaho, the trail continues as the North Idaho Centennial Trail for the remainder of its length.
Please keep in mind that the Washington State Discover Pass is only necessary at the Centennial Trail “Trailheads” located within Riverside State Park and not at any other locations. Other trailheads do not require the use of a trail pass (Maringo, Islands, Barker, etc.). It has been announced that the first-ever maintenance plan for the Centennial Trail has been adopted by the Centennial Trail Coordinating Council (which includes representatives from State Parks, Spokane Valley, Spokane, Spokane County, Liberty Lake, and Friends of the Centennial Trail [a non-voting member]). the Centennial Path Joint Board Fund, to which each voting member of the Council contributes $20,000 per year, is outlined in the plan as a road map for maintaining and improving the trail, as well as for identifying potential funding sources.
Pot hole repair, edge repair, and crack seal work are among the projects anticipated for the 2016 season along the whole Washington portion of the path, according to the trail’s website. A new asphalt surface (overlay) will be installed over a 12-mile length of the path, from the Idaho Stateline to the Denny Ashlock Bridge (near Plante’s Ferry), as part of the plan’s completion goal in 2018.
Mirabeau Meadows Park
Spokane Valley Spa Repair Pros