Trail Snow Report

Glacial Lake State Park

Trail conditions:

You are welcome to ski the trails or snowshoe. All trails are still open for hiking, snowshoeing or skiing as we do not groom the trails. Enjoy the park. Get out and explore this winter wonderland! Snowmobile trails in the area have been groomed, but trail within the park are not groomed. Please check the park map for which trails snowmobiles are allowed.

Snowmobiling
Trail conditions: fair
Trail groomed? no
Trail base: 3-4"
Trail mileage: 11.0

The trail(s):
The trail is a cross between prairie and woodlands. With steeply rolling hills, interspersed with marshlands, numerous small lakes and aspen willow wetlands. While skiing, snowshoeing, or snowmobiling through the park you will experience excellent hilltop vistas along with lowland areas. You will encounter numerous wildlife including deer, fox, coyotes, rabbits and chipmunks. Ski trails are ungroomed.
You can snowshoe anywhere in Minnesota's state parks and recreation areas, except on trails that are specifically groomed for another activity, such as skiing or snowmobiling.

Facilities:

  • There is an open sided shelter building with fire pit.
  • Ski passes are not required.
  • Four year-around camper cabins are available to rent Thursday night through Sunday night during the winter season. Reservations can be made at stayatmnparks.com or 1-866-857-2757. The campgrounds are closed to winter camping. Please call Lake Carlos State Park for more information (320) 852-7200.

Glacial Lake State Park home page »

Last updated on January 09, 2019. Local snow depth is 10".

Getting there

25022 Co. Rd. 41
Starbuck, MN 56381

Take Highway 29 three miles south of Starbuck to county road 41. Go south on 41 for two miles to park entrance.

Parking is available in the southeast picnic parking lot.

Contact

Phone: (320) 239-2860
Email: [email protected]
Please call Lake Carlos State Park office at 320-852-7200 during office hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday.

More Info

Skiing »
Ski pass »
Snowmobiling »