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Dogie Trail #116, AZPrint Full | Basic
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Description 19 Triplogs 3 Topics
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Mine
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Friends
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 Sedona NW
Statistics
Difficulty 2    Route Finding
Distance One Way 5.7 miles
Trailhead Elevation 4,870 feet
Elevation Gain -588 feet
Accumulated Gain 1,101 feet
Avg Time One Way 2.5 hours
Kokopelli Seeds 9.37
HAZ Hikebot
Descriptions 12,265
Routes 10,377
Photos 17
Trips 1 map ( 0 miles )
Age 17
Location Arizona
Photos
Rated Viewed All Mine Friends
5  2013-11-15
 Taylor Cabin via Dogie Tr
 hikerdw
30  2012-04-07
 Casner-Taylor-Dutch-Sycam
 The Eagle
5  2012-02-14
 Casner Mountain Trail #8
 toddak
50  2011-04-30 azmuslima
8  2009-11-24 NautBrad
5  2009-11-22 Jim_H
17  2005-03-19 Abe
11  2004-03-15 hikingBob
Large Profile
Trailhead Forecast
Historical Weather
Radar
Forest Coconino
Wilderness Sycamore Canyon
Backpack - Yes & Connecting
Seasons - Early Autumn to Late Spring
Official Route
 
Alternative Routes
 
Water
Nearby Hikes Area Water Sources
direct air miles away to trailhead
0.0  Taylor Cabin via Dogie Trail - Sycamore Cany
0.8  Casner Mountain Trail #8
1.5  Robbers Roost - Sedona
3.4  Mooney Trail #12
3.6  Honanki Ruins
3.8  Deadman Pocket Trail #117
[ View More! ]
Geology
     Schnebly Hill Formation

Beautiful Red Rock Wilderness
by HAZ Hikebot

Mobile Version
History: Dogie is cowboy slang for a motherless calf, alluding to the area's ranching history. Cowboys once herded cattle along this route through Sycamore Canyon and the evidence remains in the form of stock tanks that sit along the path.



Hike: The Dogie Trail offers hikers and horsebackers a chance to experience on of Arizona's spectacuns without all of the crowds. If solitude is what you seek, this could be the trail for you. The trail descends into the heart of the Sycamore Canyon Wilderness. For those who long for rugged beauty unspoiled and untamed by man, Sycamore is one of the few paces in the southwest that can lay claim to such a lack of man's accomplishments. The trail into this primitive area begins at a saddle 200 yards from where you should park your vehicle. Expect a panoraic view of the canyon from this pass.

Javalina, deer, quail, and numerous other animals call this country home. Pinyon pine, juniper, Arizona cypress, brush fields and wildflowers are abundant.

Make sure you take lots of water for this hike especially during late spring to early fall months. Temperatures quite often exceed 110 degrees in the canyon bottom.


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One-Way Notice: This hike is listed as One-Way. When you hike several trails on a single "hike", log it with a generic name that describes the hike. Then link the trails traveled, check out the example.

Directions Preferred Months Oct Nov Feb Mar
Water / Source:None, creek is only seasonal
Preferred Start8 AM Cell Phone SignalNo Sunrise6:00am Sunset6:56pm
Road / VehicleFR / Jeep Road -Car possible when dry
Fees / Permit
Red Rock Pass - may or may not be required. The "more" link within the FS website does not work so it is confusing. If you have questions contact the Coconino forest service.

Directions
Print Version
To Dee Oh Gee Trailhead
From the corner of SR260 & SR89A in Cottonwood Arizona go north on 89A 8.9 miles to FR525. FR525 is 9.6 miles south of the 'Y' if you're coming from Sedona. Go west onto FR525 and follow it 2.8 miles to where FR525C forks off to the left. Follow FR525C to the parking area. Hike the road up to the saddle. The Canyon is not seen from the Parking.

Location: About 50 miles south of Flagstaff (14 miles west of Sedona) on paved and gravelled roads.

Access: Drive 30 miles south from Flagstaff through Sedona on US 89A. Five miles past Sedona turn north on FR 525 and follow the signs to Sycamore Pass. Turn west on FR 525C and continue for nine miles to the parking area. Hike road up to the saddle.

From PHX (I-10 & AZ-51) 127 mi, 2 hours 52 mins
From TUC (Jct 1-10 & Grant) 232 mi, 4 hours 32 mins
From FLG (Jct I-17 & I-40) 49.2 mi, 1 hour 34 mins
Login for Mapped Driving Directions
WARNING! Hiking and outdoor related sports can be dangerous. Be responsible and prepare for the trip. Study the area you are entering and plan accordingly. Dress for the current and unexpected weather changes. Take plenty of water. Never go alone. Make an itinerary with your plan(s), route(s), destination(s) and expected return time. Give your itinerary to trusted family and/or friends.
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