Tidworth Freeride Park is located a mere stones throw from the World Heritage Site that is Stone Henge. Just like the builders of Stone Henge, all the trails, jumps, berms and drops at Tidworth have been painstakingly constructed by hand. The chalky-white trail surface is typical of central southern England. It’s part of the Salisbury chalk plateau and stands in firm contrast to the many shades of green foliage.
Locals have been putting shovel to dirt since 2006 in secret, until the land-owner (The Ministry of Defense) forced the issue and Tidworth Freeride Club was borne. Having partnered with the CTC (the National Cycling Charity), Tidworth Freeride is a pay-to-ride park. A day pass is £5 and the annual pass is £41. Totally worth it in our opinion!
6 DH trails with progressive jump lines, and a dirt-skills area supply loads of fun and opportunities for advancement from beginners to expert riders. The appropriately named White Line trail is most notable for its large gap jumps, berms, and drops. The White Line even gaps over one of the DH-style trails called Sick Note! The interwebs are littered with video footage from this awesome trail. Must-do!