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Highway 21 Trailhead to Eleven Point Western Trailhead
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0 Start at Highway 21 Trailhead. (directions)
Highway 21 Trailhead. Has Department of Conservation signage as Claybaugh Branch.
Highway 21 Trailhead to Russell Mountain Trailhead Connector - 3.3 miles
1 Traveling to the west it is often easy to overlook this sharp turn and continue up a double-track trail. The turn is well-marked, so just keep an eye out for signs.
1.3 Eastern-most glades on Taum Sauk section. 
3.3 Russell Mountain trailhead spur to the north. Consult a map to insure you're on the correct trail 
Russell Mountain Trailhead Connector to Mina Sauk Loop Connector (east) - 2.5 miles
5.8 Mina Sauk lower loop trail is on your left. Continue straight towards the peak of Taum Sauk.
Mina Sauk Loop Connector (east) to Taum Sauk Mountain Trailhead Connector - 0.3 miles
6.1 Taum Sauk Mountain trailhead is located 1/4 mile northeast of main trail. Stay to the left, heading down to Mina Sauk falls.
Taum Sauk Mountain Trailhead Connector to Mina Sauk Falls - 1.2 miles
6.7 Several glades in this area with great views of Taum Sauk Creek valley 
7.2 Travel to the bottom of Mina Sauk falls.
Mina Sauk Falls to Devils Tollgate - 1 miles
7.3 Mina Sauk Falls. Spectacular, especially after heavy rains. Intersection with Mina Sauk lower loop to the southwest. Consult a map to insure you're on the correct trail. 
8.2 Devils Tollgate rock formation 
Devils Tollgate to Proffit Mountain Power Lines - 4.7 miles
9.2 Taum Sauk Creek. Fairly reliable except perhaps in drought conditions.  No reliable water between here and Highway N.
12.9 Powerline area. Subject to seasonal growth. Continue across to trail on the other side.
Proffit Mountain Power Lines to Scour Connector (north side) - 4.9 miles
17.8 Make a left, crossing the scour and heading south on the Taum Sauk trail.
Scour Connector (north side) to Black River Crossing - 2.3 miles
17.8 Limestone rock overlooking the scour valley with a view of the reservoir. The trail through this rocky area may require a little scrambling, so watch your step. 
17.9 Southwest side of scour crossing. The trail runs perpendicular to the scour. Look for signs and rock cairns to navigate. Watch your step through this rocky area. 
17.9 Good water source running through scour valley 
18.7 The trail weaves its way through numerous rock outcroppings 
19.9 Delightful bluff overlooking the Black River just north of the switchback.  
20.1 After you cross the Black River, make a left and continue south on the Taum Sauk.
Black River Crossing to Highway N Crossing - 2.3 miles
20.3 Trail to the east and southwest is the OT. Check your map if needed.  If coming from the Black River, go left. Trail heading north goes to Johnson's Shutins.
22.4 Highway N crossing. Watch for taffic.
Highway N Crossing to Goggins Mountain Connector (west) - 4.2 miles
23.9 Power line crossing. Can be brushy in summer. Trail continues on opposite side of clearing. 
24 Walker Branch. Rarely has water, but some people have had luck further to the southeast by the power line crossing of Walker Branch 
24.7 Illegal ATV activity abounds in this area. One of several ATV roads you'll cross on south Goggins 
24.8 Another glade but this one has a great view to the southwest. Can you see Stegall Mountain from here? 
25.1 Open glades with a southwest view. On a clear day you can see Stegall Mountain in the distance, which is on the Current River section. 
25.5 Nice glade with a west-facing view. 
26.4 One of many fine glades on Goggins. 
26.5 Pass Goggins Mtn Trail turn-off. Continue straight on Taum Sauk trail.
Goggins Mountain Connector (west) to Bell Mountain Trail Turn-Off - 7 miles
27.4 The trail drops down through a steep boulder-strewn area that produces mini-waterfalls after a good rain. You can sometimes find pools of water for filtration, but it's not a reliable spot. 
28.6 2006 tornado damage. This area has been cleared but will prone to weediness for a few years until the canopy can regrow. 
29.1 Turnoff from road. If traveling to the northeast along the double-track road, watch for signs! Easy to miss. Left onto old jeep road. (TS7)
29.6 Padfield Branch crossing area. On the southeast side of the creek you'll find the remants of an old house and shed. If you wander past the shed you'll come to a nice spring. A lot of people camp in this area, so practive Leave No Trace. 
30.1 Dramatic view south across Padfield Branch valley to Goggins Mountain. A great spot for a break in this large glade complex. 
32.1 Beautiful view west from the glades along the southern tip of Bell Mountain. A nice spot for sunsets or to watch the morning mist rise from Ottery Creek and the Middle Fork headwaters. 
33.5 Bell Mountain turn-off sign. Do not take-- continue straight on Taum Sauk trail.
Bell Mountain Trail Turn-Off to Highway A Trailhead Connector - 2.1 miles
34 Occasional water. Dry much of the year. 
34.1 There is a small trickle of water here for most of the year that feeds a diverse growth of flowers and grasses. A good resting spot with scenic views of the valley. 
34.9 Nice valley view, especially a bit off-trail to the south 
35 This low glade is found at a switchback on the trail. If you have some time you can explore to the south for excellent views of Ottery Creek valley. 
35.5 Continue straight after crossing Highway A, heading west to Ottery Creek.
Highway A Trailhead Connector to Middle Fork / Trace Creek Intersection - 9.2 miles
35.7 Located 200 feet south of main trail is Highway A TH and parking lot. 
35.7 This crossing can be treacherous after a heavy rain. While water levels are only a few inches deep in the summer, you may have a shallow wade in other seasons. 
36.2 Trail goes on/off gravel road. Watch for signs and consult your map. Right from trail onto gravel road. (TC13)
37.1 Trail goes on/off gravel road. Watch for signs and consult your map Right onto trail. This turn is frequently missed, so keep a watchful eye for signs. (TC12)
37.8 Gravel road in Peter Cave Hollow. The trail zags a bit as it crosses the road. 
37.8 Peter Cave Hollow creek. Very reliable water. 
38.7 The old topographic maps show two caves in this area. The maps are wrong, so don't waste your time hunting for caves here. 
39.2 Trail goes on/off gravel road. Watch for signs and consult your map Left onto gravel road. (TC10)
39.6 Right onto trail. Keep a watch for signs to avoid bypassing turnoff. (TC9)
39.7 You may notice hundreds of uprooted trees along this section of trail, the result of wind and ice storms in 2006 and the derecho in May 2009. 
40.6 Left at gravel road. Take gravel road about 200 yards. (TC8)
40.7 Trail goes on/off gravel road. Watch for signs and consult your map Right onto trail. Watch for signs. (TC7)
41.4 Panther Branch. Often has water 
42.2 Highway 32 crossing. Watch for approaching vehicles. 
44.7 As the trail levels out pass the switchbacks be alert for the Middle Fork junction sign. Make a left at the sign onto the Middle Fork section.
Middle Fork / Trace Creek Intersection to South DD Trailhead Connector - 1.2 miles
44.9 Big River crossing. Not so big, here! In the wetter seasons you'll spot a small spring seeping out of the banks. The plank bridge was washed down stream during the May 2009 derecho. 
South DD Trailhead Connector to CR-79 Crossing - 11.4 miles
46 Highway 32 crossing. Paved. Big trucks and on a turn, so look both ways and listen before crossing. 
47.4 Headwaters of the Middle Fork. This valley usually has water. 
47.6 Cedars have claimed this old pioneer field. The headwaters of the Middle Fork of the Black River start their flow here. 
48.4 Headwaters of the Middle Fork. Reliable water. 
48.4 CR-72 crossing. 
49.3 For a mile in either direction you'll wind through mixed pines and hardwoods as the trail makes its way through a narrow public land corridor. 
50.6 Logging road. Dirt 
51.9 Wolfpen Hollow waterfall. About 12'. Quaint, peaceful and a great stop. 
53 CR-73 crossing. 
53 Brooks Creek 
53.8 Highway 49 crossing. Short sight distance, so listen and watch for approaching vehicles. 
54.5 The creek drops over a 2' fall into a lovely pool of water. The rock-bottom riffles flow pass a stand of whispering pines. 
55 Just off this sharp turn you'll find a spring flowing from a small opening in moss-covered rocks. 
55 Henderson Creek. The wooden bridge over the creek was built as part of an Eagle Scout project.. 
55.8 FS-2367 crossing. 
57.3 Cross the gravel road (CR-79), picking up the trail on the other side.
CR-79 Crossing to Barton Fen Road Crossing - 1 miles
57.4 Stay to the left as the trail turns down an old field road.
57.4 Sharp turn off field path to Neals Creek to the south. This is an easy turn to miss if traveling to the south, so keep an eye out for signs and watch your map.
57.4 Neals Creek. Subject to flash flooding. Normally 6-18 inches deep. Do not attempt to cross during high water-- take the gravel road bypass to the low-water bridge at CR-78 to get back on the trail. 
57.6 Good view of large beaver dam. Past the dam is a large marshy area known as Barton Fen, home to the endangered Hines Emerald dragonfly. 
58.3 Go straight across the gravel road.
Barton Fen Road Crossing to Barton Fen Foot Only By-Pass - 0.2 miles
58.3 County Road 78. Gravel 
58.4 Crib wall along Neals Creek-- an AHS Volunteer Vacation project. 
58.6 Make a right.
Barton Fen Foot Only By-Pass to Highway J - 9.8 miles
59.1 Switchbacks through a pleasant pine/hardwood forest 
59.5 FS-2702 crossing. This area was part of a timber salvage and is fairly open. 
60.3 Upper end of Gunstock Hollow with its rock-bottom creek and pines. This area has a mysterious feel to it. 
60.7 Creek crossing. Just upstream is a 3' waterfall with a nearby spring. 
61.7 Buick Mine Road 
62.7 Little Creek. Just upstream is a great stopping point next to a short bluff and near a beaver dam. 
63.3 The trail passes above a rock-bottom creek with lovely riffles that empty into shallow pools. 
63.8 Forest Service road 2369. Gravel 
64.8 Strother Creek crossing. Can be a 'wet' crossing. Hikers may elect to walk across a downed sycamore. NOTE: this is an easement through Doe Run property and downstream of a lead tailings pond. You may want to avoid drinking the water here. 
66.3 CR-836 crossing 
66.9 County Road 835, also known as the Mack Ridge road. Gravel 
67.7 When the leaves are off you have a nice view of the Brushy Creek valley. 
68.3 Cross Highway J and go down the gravel road on the opposite side.
Highway J to Highway J Trailhead - 0.2 miles
68.5 Highway J trailhead. Parking available in cleared area at bend in road. 
68.5 The gravel road deteriorates as it goes through the bottomlands along Brushy Creek. This can be a tricky section to navigate. Watch for signs.
Highway J Trailhead to North Karkaghne TH - 0.2 miles
68.5 Brushy Creek. Normally 6 inches to 2 feet deep, subject to flash flooding. The trail runs through a gravel bar here and signs can be washed out in floods, so consult the map and look for additional signs. 
68.7 After you cross the creek, watch for the trail and signs. You will follow an old road to the left, and then through an old field to the right and start uphill into the woods.
North Karkaghne TH to Brushy Creek Lodge Turn-Off - 2.3 miles
70.9 Unnamed gravel road crossing 
71 Follow the green OT signs.
Brushy Creek Lodge Turn-Off to Sutton Bluff Beach Parking - 8.2 miles
71 Forest Service road 2329. Gravel. Road to the east can be used to reach Brushy Creek Lodge 
71.7 County Road 830. Gravel 
71.8 Gunnis Branch. Reliable water. Spring up stream. Nice area for a break. 
73.7 Country Road 2172. Gravel 
75.7 Karkaghne Scenic Drive crossing 
77.2 CR-849 
77.3 Forest Service Road 2236. Gravel 
78.2 CR-806 
78.6 North terminus of road route past Sutton Bluff campground. Watch for vehicles on road. Consult a map and look for signs to navigate this 1/2 mile road trip. Left onto road. Continue on road downhill towards Sutton Bluff. (KA7)
78.8 Scenic route along the top of Sutton Bluff. Watch your step! 
79 Sutton Bluff campground. Seasonal. Toilets, showers, and running water in season. Pavilion. 
79.1 West Fork of the Black River. Crossing is on low-water bridge. Subject to flooding. South terminus of road route past Sutton Bluff campground. Watch for vehicles on road. Consult a map and look for signs to navigate this 1/2 mile road trip. Sharp turn is on north side of low-water bridge. 
79.2 Make a left just past the bridge onto the trail. Trail entrance is next to a guard rail (the sign often goes missing).
Sutton Bluff Beach Parking to Sutton Bluff Trailhead Turn-Off - 0.2 miles
79.3 Swimming hole at base of bluff. Just off trail with gravel beach. Excellent spot to swim or take a break. About 200' east of trail. 
79.4 Continue pass the trailhead connector and up the hill towards Sutton Bluff.
Sutton Bluff Trailhead Turn-Off to Highway P Trailhead - 17.5 miles
79.9 A great view from the steep bluffs overlooking the Black River. 
81 The trail passes through a stand of pines with nice seasonal views of the Bee Fork valley. 
82.6 Cross the gravel road and continue through the riparian forest to Bee Fork.
82.7 Unnamed gravel road 
82.8 Bee Fork crossing. Subject to flooding. Typically 1-2 feet deep. Trail continues in the woods behind the small grouping of trees across the creek on the gravel bar.
84.1 A nice valley-view in late Autumn or early spring. 
85.4 The creek here is subject to washouts and the trail can be confusing to find at times. Keep an eye out for markers as you navigate through this bottomland to find the trail on the other side. 
85.5 Intermittent stream with seasonal water 
89 CR-862 
90.1 Power line crossing. Seasonally overgrown. Watch for signs and rock cairns. Consult a map. The trail emerges from the woods and follows a jeep road under the powerlines. Look for a rock cairn and make a right for a short distance before picking up the trail into the woods on your left. (KA13)
90.4 This bottomland crossing is subject to washouts. Keep an eye out for trail markers. 
90.9 Grasshopper Hollow access. A quarter-mile northeast on the gravel road takes you to the entrance to North America's largest non-glacial fen complex. A special place! 
91 Reliable water in Grasshopper Hollow - you may find it where the trail crosses the bottoms, or you may have to walk down the gravel road to the fen area. 
92.7 Highway TT crossing. Watch for approaching vehicles. 
94.1 A mile-long trip through Vest Hollow with a variety of trees, plants and geography. 
94.8 FS-2312 
95.7 A fairly-reliable water source as a little streamlet passes over moss-covered rocks. 
95.8 Veer left at top of ridge.
96.4 Timber haul roads and illegal ORV activity weave their way along this ridge. Keep an eye out for signs to avoid a mistaken trip down the wrong path! 
96.7 Highway 72 crossing. Watch for approaching vehicles. 
96.9 North terminus of the Blair Creek section. 
Highway P Trailhead to 235 Trailhead Connector - 6.4 miles
99 North end of tram-line trail.  This portion of the Blair Creek trail is located on the bed of an old railroad tram built in the 1800s to transport pine logs from the Brushy Creek area.
100.1 Highway P crossing. Paved. Watch for vehicles. 
103.2 Southern end of tram-line trail.  
103.2 County Road 235. Gravel 
103.2 Continue on past the 235 TH spur trail.
235 Trailhead Connector to Laxton Hollow Trail Connector - 5.2 miles
104.2 Blair Creek Raised Fen. This is a rare 'raised' fen with seeps that rise above the valley floor. More information on this area is available through the U.S. Forest Service. 
104.9 Water available at various sources in this area. 
106 County Road 235-B. Gravel 
106.7 Short waterfall. A nice area to explore or take a break. 
107 County Road 238. Gravel 
Laxton Hollow Trail Connector to Powder Mill Connector - 15 miles
108.4 Laxton Hollow trail intersection. This trail goes to the Himont Trailhead. 
109.7 Road turn-off.  Make a right to the south.
110.6 Two roads intersect here.  Make a right and cross the creek.
110.7 Water crossing, can be 12-18 inches deep. 
110.7 The trail travels through an old field which can quickly overgrow (plus there is ATV activity in the valley). It can be easy to lose the trail, so keep a sharp eye for signs. The trail connect at the base of the hill by an old cellar. 
111.2 This is a great little spot to take a break. The area features short bluffs, an overhang, a cave-like opening and a view of the creek. The bottomland gets flooded quite a bit, so it can be tricky to navigate at times. 
111.9 Keep an eye out for signs. 
112.2 Harper Spring. You'll see the foundation of the old springhouse in the midst of a pond (the result of beaver dams). A popular place to stop and explore. 
112.3 Watch for OT markers on your right as the trail departs the main double-track road (and onto an older double-track road!)
112.6 You'll veer off the double-track road to your right. Watch for signs and consult your map.
113.6 Unnamed road. Gravel 
115 Northern terminus of one-mile road walk. 
115.4 The water here is normally 1-2 feet deep and is subject to flooding. 
116.1 Cemetery 
116.2 The main County road makes a sharp bend here.  Continue to the southwest on the smaller road (then watch for a turn-off to the southeast)
116.2 Southern terminus of one mile road walk 
116.4 A cave that was once used as a dance hall, among other things. Gated off due to ATV vandalism. 
117 County Road--- 242? Not sure of designation 
117.9 County Road 106-B. Gravel 
118 Little Blair Creek 
118.5 Logging road. Not a bad spot for cell phone reception if needed. 
121.3 Keep an eye out for signs as the trail turns on to an ATV road to the right.
122.4 One of two bluff overlook areas 
122.9 Bluffs at Owls Bend. A great spot. 
123.4 Cross the Highway 106 bridge and keep a look out for OT Markers on the left to continue on the Current River section to the south
Powder Mill Connector to Current River North Parking - 1.1 miles
123.4 Eastern terminus of Highway 106 road walk.  The Current River section is along the road to the west.
123.4 Highway 106. Paved. Watch for vehicles.  
123.4 Spur trail to Powder Mill trailhead. About 1/4 mile from Highway 106, there is a parking lot, research center, and ranger station.  
123.7 Western terminus of Highway 106 road walk.  If heading south, watch for signs to make the turn into the woods.
124.4 Take the gravel road for 1/4 mile past the maintenance building before getting back into the woods.
Current River North Parking to Blue Spring Parking - 1.3 miles
124.5 This is an alternate trailhead that avoids the Highway 106 road walk. 
124.6 The trail veers off the road near the maintenance building. Watch for signs. FLOODING HAZARD AFTER HEAVY RAINS 
125.7 Turn 
125.7 A big gravel bar on the Current River is just off-trail. Great spot to camp or swim or just watch the river flow by. 
125.8 The trail follows a gravel road between the woods to the west and a sharp turn before the gravel bar to the east.  
Blue Spring Parking to Klepzig Mill Parking - 4.6 miles
127.4 Bluff overlook 
127.7 Indian Creek crossing. This area needs to be rerouted. Part of the route is on roads, the creek crossing gets constantly flooded and signs get washed away. Hikers often miss the signs and hike long distances on the road. CONSULT YOUR MAP. WATCH FOR SIGNS. 
127.8 Burn area 
128.1 2nd Indian Creek crossing 
128.5 3rd Indian Creek crossing 
129.5 MDC used a dozer to work a fire line on the trail. This trail may have to be rerouted. Please send your condition reports to MDC and the OTA. 
129.6 Logging road crossing. Dirt 
130.3 Rocky Creek. Normally 1-2 feet deep, but subject to flash flooding. Do not attempt to cross during high water. 
130.4 Klepzig Mill, old raceway, partial dam and shut-ins. Once of the nicest spots along the trail. 
Klepzig Mill Parking to Rocky Falls Connector - 2.5 miles
131.3 Buzzard Mountain Shut-Ins. A lovely area to explore. 
131.8 North NN access. Paved road 
131.9 Trail access south of creek. There is a short road-walk along Highway NN across Rocky Creek. Watch for vehicles. Road subject to flash floods. Paved road. 
132 North field entrance. A portion of the trail goes through the southwest border of a field. Watch for signs. 
132.1 South entrance to field. Watch for signs and a feint foot path as the trail travels along the southwest border of a field. 
132.8 Rocky Creek crossing. Typically 6-12 inches deep. 
132.9 Continue on to the south past the Rocky Falls Spur trail.
Rocky Falls Connector to Peck Ranch Connector - 4.4 miles
132.9 Spur trail to Rocky Falls. Positively worth the side-trip. Swimming hole at bottom of falls. A great place to scramble among the rocks and water. 1/2 mile west of trail. The spur is not maintained by the OTA and may be brushy in the summer months. 
135.2 Gravel road used by MDC staff during prescribed burns and other management activity. Going west for about a mile will take you near the lookout tower. 
135.3 Stegall Mountain glades. A favorite spot. 
137.2 North wildlife fence.  Camping from this point to the south wildlife fence is NOT allowed except by permit.
137.3 North gravel road access.  
137.4 Rogers Creek. Fairly reliable but has been known to run dry during periods of extended drought 
137.3 Continue on the Ozark Trail to the SOUTH, look for signs and make a left.
Peck Ranch Connector to Highway 60 Trailhead - 16 miles
137.3 North gravel road access to Peck Ranch Trailhead. 
138.2 Peck Ranch service road. Gravel 
140.4 Peck Ranch service road. Gravel 
140.6 Peck Ranch service road. Gravel 
141 Pritchard Hollow pond 
141.9 Peck Ranch service road crossing. gravel 
142.2 The open field can get really overgrown. There is a service road just to the south that parallels the trail as an alternate down to the south fence.
143.1 South wildlife fence.  
143.2 Peck Ranch service road. Gravel 
145 Burned area. Due to lack of vegetation, this area can be periodically overgrown. Watch for signs. 
145.5 Hunter camp that is often used as an access point for Adopt-A-Trail work 
145.6 Gravel road crossing near 'hunter camp' and just off Pike Creek road. 
147.4 Mint Spring. Almost always has water. 
147.8 Pike Creek Road. Gravel 
148.9 Forest Service road 4074. Gravel 
151.6 Old railroad bed 
151.7 Pike Creek. The worst crossing on the entire Ozark Trail. Needs a bridge. Subject to flooding. Wet crossing. 
151.7 Flood plain. Subject to washout, so watch for signs. 
153.4 Viaduct under Highway 60. The access is rocky, so please watch your step. 
153.5 Spur trail connector to trailhead 
Highway 60 Trailhead to Sinking Creek Tower Connector - 21.8 miles
154.8 Skyline Road. Gravel 
155.9 Abandoned vehicle. An eyesore or a cultural artifact? 
156.6 Forest Service Road 3255. Dirt/gravel 
158.5 Forest Service Road 4020. Dirt/gravel 
159.8 Highway C. Paved. Watch for vehicles 
160.5 Forest Service road 3254L. Gravel 
161 Devils Run area. Nice spot to take a break. Water nearby in pool, large rocks. A portion of the trail is on an old tram line. 
161.2 Devils Run. Normally has water, but you might have to search for pools in extended droughts. 
161.7 Forest Service road 3253A. Gravel 
162.7 Forest Service road 3253. Unsure if this road still exists- need field check 
164.7 Bristol Cemetery road. Gravel 
166.3 County Road 167. Gravel 
167.8 Stump Spring just 100 west of the trail right along the gravel road. It has a pile of rocks around it . Considered generally reliable. 
168.5 Milligan Spring. Right on the side of the trail; generally reliable. 
169.5 Forest Service road 4822. Gravel 
174.1 Highway J. Paved. Watch for vehicles. 
174.5 Cotham Pond 
175.1 Continue south past Sinking Tower Lookout Trailhead.
Sinking Creek Tower Connector to 3152 Trailhead - 7.1 miles
175.1 Spur trail to Sinking Creek Lookout Tower trailhead. The old tower house is now available for rental through the Forest Service. Southeast of trail 100 yards or so. 
176.1 Gold Mine Hollow Spring: Possible water source along the trail, just a short distance north of Robert's Spring. It can be identified by it's rectangular outline, created by a rock and mortar perimeter.  
176.2 Robert's Spring. Pool at base of hill, runs only during wet weather. There is typically water just north of here in Gold Mind hollow (nice area with riffles) 
180.1 Forest Service road 4320. Gravel 
182.2 Forest Service road 3152. Gravel 
3152 Trailhead to Eleven Point Loop East Connector - 1.6 miles
183.7 Hurricane Creek. Reliable. Could be a wet crossing. Subject to flooding. 
183.8 Continue south past Eleven Point River Route on the Eleven Point Upper Route.
Eleven Point Loop East Connector to Eleven Point Loop West Connector - 6.7 miles
183.8 Eastern terminus of Greer Rec. Loop trail.  The official Ozark Trail route is the high trail. The low trail can be seasonally overgrown.
184.7 Scenic valley view 
185.5 Forest Service road 4030. closed. CHECK # 
190.5 Continue south past Eleven Point River Route towards Greer Recreation Area.
Eleven Point Loop West Connector to Greer East Connector - 1 miles
190.5 Western terminus of Greer Rec. Loop trail.  
191 Ross Cemetery Road. Gravel 
191.5 Continue south past Greer Recreation Area on the official OT Upper Route.
Greer East Connector to Greer West Connector - 1 miles
191.6 Highway 19 crossing. Paved. Watch for vehicles. There is a 200' trip along the roadside. Watch for signs. 
192.5 Continue south past the Greer River Route.
Greer West Connector to McCormack Lake Connector - 1.9 miles
192.5 Western terminus of the unofficial bottomland trail. The Ozark Trail is up the hill. The bottom route is popular, but subject to flooding and seasonally overgrown. 
192.9 Nice view of the Eleven Point valley. 
193.9 Great view of the Eleven Point from the top of a bluff. Watch eagles soar through the valley in the winter. One of the best spots on the southern section of the Ozark Trail. 
194.3 Continue on past the McCormack Lake Spur trail.
McCormack Lake Connector to Eleven Point Western Trailhead - 16.5 miles
194.3 One mile spur to the north from the Ozark Trail to McCormack Lake trailhead. 
194.4 East end of road trip. Watch for signs to stay on the Ozark Trail.   Going west, make a left on road.
194.9 West end of road trip. Watch for signs to stay on the Ozark Trail.  Trail to the west gets off the road.
195 Boom Hole. Excellent gravel bar on the Eleven Point with great bluffs on the opposite bank. Access via loop road. 
197.8 A nice spot to take a break. 
198 Becky Hollow. May have water 
198.9 Forest Service road 4153. Gravel 
200.1 Eastern terminus of road trip.  If traveling to the west, make a left on road.
200.7 Western terminus of a trip along a gravel road.   If traveling to the west, WATCH FOR SIGNS to get off the trail and back into the woods.
200.9 This section of trail has an alarming amount of road travel. Be careful to stay on the trail. Consult your map and watch for signs. 
201.3 Watch for signs and consult a map if needed. 
201.4 Bockman Spring. The spring emerges from the bluff that where a springhouse was constructed. Popular area for camping, too. 
203.5 Forest Service road 3238A. Gravel 
203.9 Forest Service road 4152. Gravel 
208 Forest Service road 3173. Gravel 
210.8 Blue Ridge trail terminus to the northwest. Follow OT markers. 
210.9 End at Eleven Point Western Trailhead. (directions)
Western trailhead of the Eleven Point section on Forest Service road 4155.
Select a Mile Marker link above to see this waypoint on a google map.