Map Pedometer - How far did you go?
My Routes (w/Elevation)
Share Map Routes
Google Map Pedometer - Calculate map route distance using our Gmaps Pedometer. Double click map to select route.
Map Pedometer is a Google Maps Pedometer which allows you to calculate distance traveled for running, walking, cycling, or other activities. By marking points along the Google map, the google pedometer / map pedometer feature will compute the distance of your route. Route distance is displayed in miles or kilometers.
Enter a location in the location field and click find to locate a position on the map. The Google Pedometer will update the Google map to display your new location.
Double click a location on the Map Pedometer map to mark your first point.
Double click additional locations on the Map Pedometer map to draw your route. The Google Pedometer automatically computes your distance.
Click on the miles or kilometers radio box to switch the Google Pedometer between miles and kilometers.
Select running/walking, cycling/driving, or straight line to modify the way the map route is computed between marked points.
Click and drag the last point marker to move point's location. The Google Pedometer will update with the new distance.
Routes, distances, map zoom level, and map units can be saved or retrieved.
Enable Street View to see a street level view of the last selected point (when available).
Save your route by clicking on the Save Route button on the Map Pedometer home page. Bookmark the saved route link so that the route can be loaded in the future.
After saving a route, the page will be refreshed and your Map Pedometer route link will be displayed in your browser's navigation bar. You can send this link to your friends to share your Google Map Pedometer route.
Load your route by entering the route number in the route number box and clicking on Load Route.
The Google Map Pedometer site uses Google maps technology to create a Gmaps Pedometer.
You may want to consult with your doctor before starting an exercise program, weight loss program, or diet. You should know your current fitness level.
Walking, biking/cycling, running, and hiking are all great exercises. But, be careful that you don't over do it.
Keeping a daily diet and exercise log is helpful in any exercise program. Record your walking, running, hiking, or biking/cycling distances. Calculate the number of calories burned during exercise. Some people find it very useful to record their daily calorie intake. Small changes in your diet in addition to your fitness program can make a huge difference. Try eating healthy low calorie snacks instead of high calorie sweets. Studies show that small changes in your diet and calorie intake can greatly help with weight loss.
Many experts recommend 30 to 45 minutes of exercise 3 to 5 days a week.
Start any exercise program slowly to avoid injuries.
Be sure you have the correct running shoes, walking shoes, hiking shoes, or biking/cycling shoes. Visit a specialty shoe store for expert advice on the proper shoes for your sport. Running, walking, cycling, and hiking use muscles in different ways. The experts at a shoe store can help determine if you have normal pronation, underpronation, or overpronation. The correct shoe will help support your foot and help minimize injuries. In addition to the correct shoes, orthotics can also be helpful.
A heart rate monitor can help you monitor your heart rate during exercise. You can calculate your target heart rate before you exercise and use the heart rate monitor to ensure your heart rate stays in a safe range while exercising.
A pedometer is a great way to keep track of how far you travel. You can find a good quality pedometer for sale at major online retailers for as little as $15. After exercising, you can compare your pedometer step count to the actual distance computed on the Map Pedometer / Google Pedometer website.
Set goals for yourself both in terms of weight loss and exercise milestones. If you are a runner and your doctor approves, you may want to run in a 5K, 10K, half marathon or even a full marathon.
Share the Map Pedometer site with your friends via Twitter or Facebook. For twitter users, you can easily cut and paste your map route and share the route with your friends.
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NEW - Elevation Graphs
Elevation graphs are now available on both the Map Pedometer home page and the My Routes page. Now you don't have to wonder whether you will encounter any large hills on your running, walking, cycling, or hiking route. The map elevation graph gives you a clear indication of where the hills are and the total elevation increase or elevation decrease along your route. The Elevation/Altitude graph displays the elevation in feet or meters for your selected route.
A link which opens the Elevation Graph is located at the top left of the map. Clicking the "Elevation Graph" link opens the Elevation graph dialog box. If you have already added points to your route, an elevation graph will be displayed. You can update the elevation graph by clicking on the "Update" link the dialog box header. Clicking on the X in the dialog header will hide the elevation graph.
Elevation graphs along with elevation statistics are available on the My Routes page. You must be a registered user to use the My Routes page. If you are not a registered user, you can become a Map Pedometer registered user for free. To log in or to register for a free Map Pedometer account, visit the
Map Pedometer Forum
page. Then click on the Register or Login link on the upper right corner of the page.
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. Use route information at your own risk. Use caution when following route. Route may be dangerous or may be impassible.