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bicycle lane street marking

The City of Denver has more than 100 miles of multi-use trails, 130 miles of bike lanes, 39 miles of sharrows, and almost 400 miles of signed bike routes. The city's Bicycle Program, managed primarily by Public Works and Parks and Recreation, supports the city's multi-modal transportation goals with a growing network of innovative infrastructure throughout the city.

Streets and Bike Lanes

On-street bike facilities (bike lanes, sharrows, signed routes) are the responsibility of Denver Public Works.

Denver's bicycle program is in part focused on improving on-street facilities and creating connections between Denver's neighborhoods and destinations:

  • Separated facilities — portions of the roadway designated by striping, pavement markings and signage for the preferential or exclusive use of bicyclists
  • Protected facilities — roadways with features that physically divide bicycle traffic and vehicle or other traffic
  • Shared facilities — including Neighborhood Bikeways
  • Amenities — signage, signals and supplemental infrastructure to help all forms of traffic use the roadway safely

Trails and Paths

Off-street trails are built and maintained by Denver Parks and Recreation.

 

Get a Bike Map

bike map of Denver

Printed versions of the map will be available for FREE at the following locations:

Mobile Maps

Google Maps has bicycle route data for the Denver area on web and mobile maps. Click the menu icon next to the search bar to turn on the "Bicycling” layer. Dedicated trails and bike paths are dark green, and roads with bike lanes or sharrows are shown as a brighter green. Paths with dashed lines are "bicycle-friendly" but may not have dedicated lanes.