Best Hikes with a Baby or Toddler in the USA

This will come as no surprise, but the United States has not only some of the most incredible scenery but also some amazing hikes that should be on everyone’s list. Many of them are perfect hikes with toddlers or babies. There really is something for everyone.

For toddler friendly hikes, we usually look for hikes that are relatively flat and offer something that will interest toddlers. This might be a creek or stream to throw rocks in or large rocks to climb on. Toddler hikes are fun and easy hikes. A great time to slow down and experience the hike through your toddlers eyes.

hiking with toddler in Shenandoah NP

Baby friendly hikes are a little easier to find, since most hikes can be done while carrying your baby in one of these best baby carriers for hiking. Of course, these can make good toddler hikes too if your toddler is willing to be carried for some or all of the hike. In our experience, toddlers tend to be happier when they can see what is going on so we preferred to use a hiking backpack carrier for toddlers and babies.

See more of our recommended toddler hiking gear which also includes a toddler hiking checklist.

If you are new to hiking with a baby, we have all the tips you need to be fully prepared for a hike with a baby here. And of course, our toddler hiking tips will be helpful for those little ones who want to do most of the walking.

Now it’s time to find the best hiking trail for your family. For walking toddlers, look for easy or short hikes to start. From stroller friendly hikes in Utah to more difficult hikes like Rough Ridge along the Blue Ridge Parkway, we are certain you’ll find something in this list that your whole family will enjoy.

toddler hiking backpack

While we’ve done our share of hiking in the US in many of the incredible National Parks, we always like to get opinions from other parents like us. Here are some of the best baby friendly hikes and toddler friendly hikes in the United States as recommended by parents.

If you want to keep hiking with a baby or toddler while you travel, don’t miss this list of Best Hikes with Babies and Toddlers Around the World.

This post contains compensated links.

Maroon Bells in Colorado

Maroon Bells hike with a baby

Submitted by Matthew of Sudran Family Adventures

Maroon Bells is quite possibly one of the most scenic spots our family has been to. Something about the way the sun and the sky and the landscape reflects off the water makes it something out of dream. There are multiple dirt paths around the area making it easy to get around but it would be difficult to navigate with a stroller. A toddler could easily walk this but if you have a little one I would definitely recommend a baby or toddler carrier.

The area with the water is just a short walk but there are options for longer hikes in the area. An extra little tip: most can only get to the destination by bus but if you have a child under the age of 3 you can take your own car.

Garden of the Gods in Colorado Springs

Garden of Gods hike with toddlers

Submitted by Corritta of Itz a Family Thing

The Garden of the Gods in Colorado Springs is one of the best hikes with a baby. We stumbled on the park during our time in Colorado Springs with our toddler. Not only are the views unbelievable, but it is easy to navigate. Did I mention it is free?

If you aren’t an avid hiker or need to bring a stroller for your little ones this is the perfect place for you. Most of the trails are paved making it easy to navigate a stroller if needed. You can walk without worrying about the terrain or having to navigate obstacles. Our little guy had a lot of fun running along the trails and chasing passing rabbits.

The pathways take you on a leisurely walk around the park to take in amazing geological formations. The rock formations are unbelievable in person. Most of the trails are considered very easy, with the most difficult being classified as moderately difficult. The easiest trail is a ½ mile loop, at a slightly increased elevation. The most difficult trail is 3 miles and circles the entire park giving you amazing views of the entire park.

If you are lucky you may encounter some wildlife during your hike. When we returned to the car we spotted a few bighorn sheep on the top of the rocks. If you want to take your little one to see the indescribable beauty that nature has to offer, the Garden of the Gods is the best place.

Trail of the Cedars in Glacier National Park, Montana

Trail of Cedars - waterfall hike

Submitted by Margie of DQ Family Travel

Trail of the Cedars is a very easy, scenic, and gentle hike located near the entrance of Glacier National Park in Montana. This is a perfect trail in Glacier National Park with toddlers, especially for the very little ones and strollers. It is a one mile boardwalk hike through a gorgeous tall cedar tree forest. The hike is looped and located just across from the Avalanche Lake Campground and there is parking at the trailhead. It is considered one of the easiest hikes in Glacier National Park and also one of the most frequented due to its low elevation and access.

The first time we visited, our youngest was 3 and after hiking the boardwalk, we went a little further and stopped at Avalanche Gorge which marks the beginning of another very popular trail called Avalanche Lake. Our kids loved the viewpoints from the boardwalk and the sound of the rushing water and streams along the trail. I highly recommend this hike if you are traveling to Glacier National Park with kids.

Boquillas Canyon Hike in Big Bend National Park, Texas

easy hikes in Big Bend NP with toddlers

Submitted by Melissa of The Family Voyage

We absolutely love the Boquillas Canyon hike at Big Bend National Park, deep in the heart of west Texas. It’s just 1.4 miles out and back along the bottom of a deep canyon surrounding the Rio Grande River. While it’s not stroller friendly, it’s an easy walk about from a little scramble at the end (which is a fine stopping point anyway). The scenery is beautiful, with the emerald green river surrounded by desert vegetation. Kids will be fascinated by looking just a few feet across the river and seeing a whole different country! We also spotted lots of great birds, turtles and even some horses coming up for a drink.

Getting to the hike requires staying in or near Big Bend National Park, which is quite remote. I recommend staying in the park for at least three full days, as there’s plenty to do for kids of all ages! Once you’re at the park, plan to spend a full day exploring the Boquillas area of the park, which also includes a historic hot spring, Native American rock art, and a nature trail that’s perfect for birding and watching the sun set.

Limberlost Trail in Shenandoah National Park, Virginia

Limberlost Trail in Shenandoah NP

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

Most trails in Shenandoah National Park begin along Skyline Drive, which intersects this tall & skinny national park. Skyline Drive runs along the top of a series of mountain ridges, which provides tons of scenic lookouts Shenandoah is famous for.

The impact this set-up has on hiking is that most trails start at the top of a mountain ridge. These trails start downhill, resulting in an uphill trudge back to the trailhead. Mom’s carrying babies may not enjoy the effort involved. In addition, many of these hikes are ungroomed wilderness trails, with rocks and roots, making them tough to bring strollers on.

Though the hikes are beautiful, this dynamic makes it tough to find a toddler friendly hike in Shenandoah National Park. One enjoyable exception to this rule is the Limberlost Trail, which takes advantage of a flat plateau along the top of a mountain.

Limberlost is a short 1.3 mile hike through a forested area of Shenandoah. The trail is a flat, manicured gravel pathway making it super easy for strollers and walking toddlers.

This hike is well-known for its beautiful walk through a deep Virginia forest, wildflowers and wildlife viewings. Hikers often see deer, butterflies and birds.

Rough Ridge Trail along the Blue Ridge Parkway, Virginia

Rough Ridge hike along Blue Ridge Parkway

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

The Blue Ridge Parkway has a similar dynamic to Shenandoah National Park. The Blue Ridge Parkway winds its way through some incredible scenery along the top of a series mountain ridges. This makes it hard to find an easy kid-friendly hike along the Blue Ridge Parkway.

The Rough Ridge is a very popular hike on the Blue Ridge Parkway (milepost 302.8) with an incredible viewpoint. Our Airbnb host said the views would make us weep; we didn’t quite cry, but the vistas of the Blue Ridge Mountains were pretty amazing.

Rough Ridge Trail is a short 0.3 mile (0.5km) hike to the viewpoint. The beginning of the trail has lots of tree roots and rocks, making it impossible to bring a stroller. The trail transitions to a long wooden boardwalk with many viewing platforms and benches.

It’s short enough that toddlers should be able to manage the Rough Ridge hike and parents won’t mind carrying babies for the full distance.

Beware some of the viewpoints are on large, flat rocks with no safety rails. There’s tons of room on them, so you can enjoy the views safely as long as you watch your little ones closely.

If you visit the Blue Ridge Parkway in late summer, be sure to visit Graveyard Fields to enjoy the wild blueberry and blackberries!

Great Woodland Adventure Trail in Chimney Rock State Park, North Carolina

Great Woodland Adventure hike in Chimney Rock State Park with toddlers

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

A short drive from Asheville, NC, the Chimney Rock State Park is the perfect place to visit while in Asheville with kids. It’s home to a lot of great hiking, including one that is a ton of fun for toddlers.

The Great Woodland Adventure Trail is a super short 0.4 mile (0.6km) forest loop which has many fun and educational stops along the way. Grady the Groundhog is your guide through these 12 discovery stations.

The discovery stations are interactive, making it a fun way to learn. For example, one station shows how far a jumping spider could jump if it was human sized (the length of a school bus!). It then encourages kids to see how far they could jump in comparison.

Another fun station allows kids to climb into a large turtle shell and play turtle. We stopped at every station and played every game – our kids loved it.

Despite being very short, the Great Woodland Adventure Trail isn’t stroller friendly. The trail is easy with only 65 feet of elevation gain, but the trail does have a series of wooden steps which would make a stroller difficult.

The trailhead is located right next door to the Animal Discovery Den where kids get a chance to see some of the Chimney Rock State park animals up close. You’ll have a chance to see cute critters such as opossums and chipmunks, and some slithery & slimy ones like snakes and toads.

Clingmans Dome in Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Tennessee

Clingmans Dome in Great Smoky Mountains NP with a toddler

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

A short drive from Gatlinburg, TN, the Great Smoky Mountains National Park is the most visited national park in the United States. The mountains get their name from the ever-present morning mist which gives them ethereal effect.

A great opportunity to see the majesty of the Great Smoky Mountains with kids is to visit the Clingmans Dome Observation Tower. At 6,600 feet above sea level, it’s the highest point in the Smoky Mountains. The best part? You can drive almost right to the top!

The trail from the Clingmans Dome Visitor Center to the Observation tower is 0.6 miles long, with a moderate incline. The trail is paved and has benches along the way for those who struggle with the altitude. Despite being a paved trail, strollers are not allowed.

Be sure to dress for any weather. The day we visited had a 20% chance of rain, but it was pouring rain by the time we arrived, and the low clouds blocked the views of the Great Smokey Mountains.

Oh well, the only way to guarantee failure is to not try. We saw some bears on the drive up and the walk up the spiral observation tower was a fun experience. Clingmans Dome is a great kid-friendly hike rain-or-shine.

Wormsloe Historic Site in Savannah, Georgia

hike at Wormsloe Historic Site with a toddler

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

The Wormsloe Historic site is home to one of the most iconic images of Savannah, Georgia and a must-see when visiting Savannah with kids. Chances are you’ve seen pictures of Wormsloe’s long road of towering oak trees, dripping Spanish moss. Planted on both sides of the road, their massive limbs cover the roadway creating a truly special visual effect.

Ok, to be fair, the row of oak trees is on a road into the Wormsloe Historic Site and it is not itself a hiking trail. But given the Wormsloe Historic Site is a must-see attraction in Savannah, you may as well stay for the kid-friendly hiking!

There is an easy and interesting 3-mile (4.8km) trail through the Wormsloe Historic Site. The trail winds through a deep forest with many different types of plants and mushrooms. The trail leads to a Colonial Life Area with an old blacksmith’s shop and a replica house from the plantation era.

A stroller with big wheels should be able to navigate the flat dirt trail.

Manoa Falls in Hawaii

Manoa Falls hike with a baby or toddler

Submitted by Clara of Petite Capsule

Manoa Falls in Hawaii is one of the best hikes with a toddler in the USA. The beautiful, scenic rainforest trail has you walking through eucalyptus trees and a bamboo forest towards a 150-foot tall waterfall.

It is an easy and short 0.8 mile one way hike to the waterfall, or 1.6 miles return. This makes it a fantastic hike for toddlers to walk, or if you are wearing your toddler in a carrier or child backpack. However, the trail is not stroller friendly as there are a few large steps, a staircase, some rocks just before the waterfall, and can be muddy in parts.

The hike takes about 1 to 2 hours to do, depending on your pace. One of the best things about the hike is that it is mostly shady due to the lush vegetation. This makes it ideal for keeping toddlers cool. You can get to Manoa Falls by car, or you can catch the Oahu bus. Manoa Falls is an excellent hike with a toddler for when you are next in Hawaii.

Need to travel with your hiking backpack carrier? Get all the details for flying with a hiking backpack carrier for babies and toddlers.

Makapu’u Lighthouse in Hawaii

View from Makapu'u lighthouse hike with a baby or toddler

Submitted by Melissa of The Family Voyage

The Makapu’u lighthouse trail on the Windward coast is the perfect stroller-friendly hike on Oahu! The total distance is 1.6 miles out and back and it’s steep with 800 feet of elevation gain, but the entire path is beautifully paved. Since there are no hazards, it’s also a nice opportunity for new walkers to try out on their own for a few minutes. If you prefer using a baby carrier, make sure to take one with good ventilation in the warm months as the trail offers no shade and can get very sunny.

It’s a popular workout for parents with young kids, and at the top you’ll be rewarded with lovely views up the coast. In the winter it’s also a great place to spot migrating whales in the Ka’iwi Channel separating Oahu and Moloka’i.

Getting to Makapu’u Lighthouse is simple from Honolulu/Waikiki or Kailua if you have your own rental car – it’s a 20-30 minute drive depending on your starting point. After you finish the hike, head to the local-favorite “baby Makapu’u” tide pools – the entrance is just across from Sea Life Park. It’s a lovely secluded spot for babies and kids to splash and parents to do a little snorkeling.

Lone Star Geyser in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming

Lone Star Geyser Trail in Yellowstone NP

Submitted by Melynda of Traveling Mel

One of our favorite trails to add to any Yellowstone itinerary is an outing to Lone Star Geyser near Old Faithful. The trail is 2.4 miles each way and easily traversed with a stroller. The trail is more of an old fire road and almost perfectly flat as it follows the Firehole River to Lone Star Geyser. We often ride bikes and pull a bike trailer, as this is one of the few trails in Yellowstone where bikes are allowed.

Lone Star Geyser is so named because it is far from other geysers, not because of any relation to Texas. The nearest large geyser (Old Faithful) is three air miles away. It erupts every 3-4 hours, so there is a good chance of catching an eruption. In addition to the geyser destination, it’s fun for little ones to explore the creek, listen for frogs, and play in the trees.

We started taking our kids on this trail when they were babies (in a sling or bike trailer). As they got a little older they could ride their own bikes. Park at the Kepler Cascade/Lone Star Geyser parking area just east of Old Faithful.

Bell Rock Trail in Sedona, Arizona

easy hikes in Sedona

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Baby Can Travel

We were drawn to Sedona by it’s dramatic landscape. Surrounded on all sides by striking red-rock buttes, Sedona, AZ is one of the most beautiful landscapes in America.

Our trip to Sedona was our very first trip for our 2-month old son. He was happy to be carried everywhere. Our 2-year old daughter, on the other hand, was walking up a storm. This was a perfect place to visit as it is home to many very scenic easy hikes in Sedona.

One of our favorite toddler-friendly hikes in Sedona was the Bell Rock Trail. The scenery on the Bell Rock Trail is breathtaking. The trail leads you towards the Bell Rock and the Courthouse Butte, which are considered two of the most beautiful rocks in Sedona.

The Bell Rock Trail is easy and flat enough that any toddler will be able to walk it. As with most hikes in Sedona, expect your toddler to get dirty due to the red shale gravel on the pathway.

You can use a stroller along the entire length of the Bell Rock Trail. We recommend a stroller with larger wheels due to the gravel pathway. There are a few bigger rocks jutting out here-and-there which would give small wheels some issues.

Skull Rock Trail in Joshua Tree National Park, California

Skull Rock hike with a toddler in Joshua Tree NP

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

The Skull Rock Trail is one of the best baby and toddler-friendly hikes in Joshua Tree National Park.

Hordes of tourists stop to take pictures of Skull Rock, a huge roadside boulder which looks like a human skull. Most people park, walk a few feet to take a picture of Skull Rock and then hop back in their car.

This is a shame as there is a great little interpretive nature walk which starts right below Skull Rock! The Skull Rock Trail is one of the best hikes in Joshua Tree National Park for kids. It’s a reasonably flat 1.7 mile (2.7km) loop. The terrain isn’t ideal for strollers, so a carrier for hiking with a baby is best for this trail.

This fun trail is basically a big playground of rocks, with lots of granite boulders along the trail for older toddlers to climb on. You’ll also enjoy the scenery of the surrounding granite monoliths which grace this area of Joshua Tree National Park.

Razor Point Trail in San Diego, California

A family hug while on a kid-friendly hike in Torrey Pines Natural Reserve

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Baby Can Travel

The Torrey Pines Natural Reserve is one of the most beautiful natural spots in San Diego. Perched upon ocean cliffs high above the Pacific Ocean, this natural reserve is home to the beautiful, yet endangered Torrey Pine tree. You’ll love the feeling of being in a forest, despite being in the middle of San Diego.

In addition to beautiful forest and spectacular views of the ocean, the Torrey Pines Natural Reserve is home to the world-famous golf course of the same name (home of the 2021 U.S. Open Championship).

The Torrey Pines Natural Reserve is a great place to explore one of the many scenic kid-friendly hikes in San Diego. Our favorite hike was the Razor Point Trail, a short downhill hike to a lookout with amazing views of the Pacific Ocean and the coastline.

Due to an uneven trail with occasional wooden steps, the Razor Point Trail is not stroller friendly. We recommend having your baby in a carrier instead.

Our toddler had great fun on the downhill leg to the viewpoint, but the 160-foot elevation gain back to the trailhead was a bit much for her, so we put her in a carrier for the way back up.

There’s lots of additional easy hikes in the Torrey Pines Natural Reserve. We also did the Guy Fleming Trail, a 0.7-mile loop with two scenic viewpoints.

Palm Canyon Trail in Palm Springs, California

Palm Canyon hike with a toddler

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

If you are looking for some shade to escape the Heat in Palm Springs, you should try the Palm Canyon Trail. Located on the Agua Caliente Indian Reservation just south of the airport, the Palm Canyon Trail is truly an oasis and wonderful hike with kids in Palm Springs.

The Palm Canyon Trail follows a small creek through a canyon. Here you’ll be treated to a walk though a grove of massive palm trees, which follow the banks of the river. The palm trees go on-and-on, making the Palm Canyon Trail one of the largest palm oasis’ in the entire world.

The Palm Canyon hike is quite easy and has no noticeable incline through the palm oasis. The length of the palm oasis in the Palm Canyon is approximately 1.25 miles (2.5km).

We hiked this trail around 11am and the palm trees provided wonderful protection from the midday sun. We recommend a carrier for this kid-friendly hike as the terrain isn’t stroller-friendly.

Salt Flats in Badwater Basin in California

Death valley with a baby

Submitted by Supriya of Fun Travelog

Even though Death Valley National Park is not among the first travel destinations that most families pick for a holiday with a baby, we’re glad to have chosen to explore this other-worldly landscape with our daughter who was five months old. The park has hikes of all levels, and we found that the salt flats in Badwater Basin were ideal for hiking with a baby. There are a few salt flats around the world and hiking with a baby in such an area is stress-free because the surface is flat and mostly even.

It is easy to reach the entrance to the basin by driving, and there is a decent-sized parking lot with an accessible ramp. We chose to carry our daughter in our baby carrier and in hindsight, realized that we could have possibly taken her in a stroller as well.

While it is up to parents to decide how long they wish to walk for, in order to reach the quieter, virgin parts of the flats, it is better to walk further. The total hike took us about 45-50 minutes, with stops for photos. It can get quite hot on a sunny day so it is advisable to wear light, but covered clothes. We enjoyed getting our baby to touch mounds of salt and can’t wait take her to other salt flats once she starts walking.

Park Avenue Trail in Arches National Park, Utah

Easy trail in Arches NP - Park Avenue

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

Arches National Park is home to many baby & toddler friendly hikes. One of our favorites easy hikes in Arches National Park was the Park Avenue Trail. It’s a short, but incredibly beautiful hike – a must do in Arches National Park with a baby.

We had passed Park Avenue Trail on the road several times and every time we said, “wow!”. We knew that we had to make time to hike it, and we are glad we did. It turns out that Park Avenue Trail is one of the most visually impressive walks in all of Arches National Park.

The Park Avenue Trail runs through a gap between two absolutely massive stone walls. These walls are straight up and gigantic – it’ll make you feel so small.

You won’t be able to use a stroller on the Park Avenue Trail as there are quite a few stairs at the south trailhead descending into the valley. Once you are in the valley, it’s flat enough that toddlers should be able to walk the short 0.9 mile (1.5km) one-way distance.

If you plan on hiking the full there-and-back hike, start at the north end and walk south to the bottom of the steps, then turn around and go back. If you are hiking Park Avenue Trail one-way (someone will have to drive the car to the other trailhead), start at the south trailhead and walk downhill all the way to the north.

Capitol Gorge Trail in Capitol Reef National Park, Utah

Capitol Gorge Trail in Capitol Reef NP with kids

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

The Capitol Gorge Trail is one of the best kid-friendly hikes in Capitol Reef National Park.

Very impressive colorful rock walls loom overhead on both sides as you walk into the mouth of this mighty gorge. In addition to the beautiful scenery, adults will enjoy getting a glimpse of 100-year-old graffiti, petroglyphs and some cowboy history.

The Capitol Gorge Trail is great for toddlers. The trail is sandy and very flat, making it fun and easy to run on. Your toddler is hemmed in by the towering rock walls, so they can’t really get lost. While your toddler will love the sandy trail, your stroller will not.

You can go as far as 2.2 miles (3.5 km) into the gorge before hitting the outer boundary of Capitol Reef National Park. We only hiked to the 0.9 mile (1.4km) mark where the trail to the old cowboy water tanks begins.

Do yourself a favor and go early in the day. Stop at the Gifford House and buy some freshly made fruit pies before they sell out for the day!

Don’t miss all our Resources for Hiking with a Baby or Toddler. We cover everything from hiking tips to the best carriers for hiking.

Pa’rus Trail in Zion National Park, Utah

Parus trail in Zion NP with a toddler

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

Despite being one of the easiest kid-friendly trails in Zion National Park, the Pa’rus Trail offers some of the best views of Zion Canyon anywhere in the park. It’s the ideal choice for a hike with a toddler or baby in Zion National Park.

The Pa’rus trail begins right at Zion National Park Visitor Center, meaning you can skip the long lines for the shuttle buses deeper into the park. The trail is paved the entire length, making it super stroller friendly and easy for your toddler to walk on (just watch for bikes).

You can actually start and/or end the Pa’rus trail hike at any of three locations (also shuttle stops 2 & 3). If you walk the full length of the Pa’rus Trail from the Visitor Center to Shuttle Stop 3 and back, the distance is 3.5 miles (5.6km).

You’ll enjoy walking up the center of and into the mouth of the Zion Canyon. Being at the bottom on the canyon in the middle provides an excellent opportunity to see the Watchman and the Towers of the Virgin – two of Zion’s most famous rock formations.

The fact that it runs alongside the beautiful Virgin River for most of the way is a nice bonus.

If you travel with your furry friends, note that the Pa’rus trail is the only trail within Zion National Park which allows dogs.

Panorama Trail in Kodachrome State Park, Utah

Kodachrome Basin State Park with a toddler

Submitted by Celine and Dan of Family Can Travel

Kodachrome Basin State Park is about 30 minutes south-east of Bryce Canyon National Park. There is a massive layer of white sediment atop the hoodoos and cliffs here, which makes for a really interesting effect.

The Panorama Trail is an easy 3.1 mile (5km) loop which winds through the beautiful red rock monoliths found in the west side of the park. The views of the red rocks with the towering white cliffs beyond are stunning. You’ll pass lots of interesting rock formations on this trail including the Mammoth Spire, the Hat Shop and the Ballerina Spire. There’s even a Secret Passage through a small canyon to the base of a red-rock mountain.

It’s nice and flat with no extended elevations gains or losses. You could probably use a big-wheeled sport stroller on the loose gravel trail, but a backpack carrier would be a better experience. There is not much shade on this trail, but ensure you have sun-protection planned for the entire family.

If you have the time, we recommend visiting Kodachrome Basin State Park while in Bryce Canyon National Park with kids, toddlers or babies.

Do you have a hike that should be on this list and that you’d love to share? We’d love to include it in this list. Just send us an email at info[at]babycantravel[dot]com and we’ll get all the details from you!

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