A CODE of conduct for Wodonga hills users and a new car park are two key recommendations to emerge from an advisory group.
The committee's proposals are part of a list of actions that have been submitted to Wodonga Council.
They will be considered by councillors at Monday night's monthly meeting.
The code of conduct would involve signage telling hill users what is expected of them in using tracks and shared paths.
It would address environmental responsibilities and safety.
The most costly item recommended by the group is $275,000 for improvements to Felltimber Creek Road around the entrance to the Hunchback Hill mountain bike park and a marked car park.
An informal gravel parking area exists at the site now, but council director planning and infrastructure Leon Schultz has endorsed the new lot in his recommendation to councillors.
"A well-engineered solution would enhance the safety aspect, and also provide a better amenity to the area," Mr Schultz states.
"This could positively impact upon the wanton vandalism observed from time to time and discourage the dumping and burning of vehicles and other unwanted household items.
"Signage, linemarking and advanced warnings will better alert users of Felltimber Creek Road to the entry and exit points of the carpark, while interpretive signs, litter bins, drainage upgrades, minor plantings and seating will complete the project."
Mr Schultz has recommended the car park and improvements to the junction of Felltimber Creek Road and central management track, also known as Coyles Road, be done by June 30.
The roadworks are aimed at improving safety for motorists travelling to and through the area and cyclists and pedestrians.
Mr Schultz pointed to $311,000 in the budget to meet the costs.
All the other recommended measures by the group, including the code of conduct, would not be finalised until 2020-21 according to Mr Schultz's timetable.
Other initiatives include $250,000 to examine all-abilities access to the heart of the hills, with gate types and slope gradients to be assessed.
It is suggested $150,000 is spent on signage, including direction posts for mountain bike routes, and $100,000 spent annually on track management.
That latter amount would go towards tackling erosion, weeds and damage created by unauthorised tracks.