Preserves seeking to be more inclusive may struggle to help those with limited mobility (e.g., those using wheelchairs or canes, those with conditions impacting coordination or balance, or even those just pushing a stroller) connect with nature. While the shared use paths favored by many designers can guarantee universal access, these can be very expensive and have significant impacts. Too often, organizations are limited to building a short path around a field. We draw from real-world experience as users facing mobility challenges and as program leaders seeking to improve access. We describe the kinds of natural paths that users facing different mobility challenges can potentially learn to enjoy, and consider the other trail features and amenities that create memorable experiences. We also consider the range of amenities at the trailhead to ensure the comfort of users, and share emerging ideas for the kinds of information users need to plan their outing. Developing a plan to identify potential trails can be an opportunity to recruit accessibility ambassadors who can provide specific feedback, as part of other efforts related to accessibility. Conducting an inventory of candidate trails across a county or region can help to focus funding to demonstrating feasibility. These efforts may ultimately depend on building relationships with organizations serving individuals with various mobility challenges. We describe this process through our own efforts to conduct accessibility reviews of trails, take specific action steps to improve specific trails and begin to develop regional goals that help direct the resources needed.