The same local spot where I've been observing Tinder Conk and Birch Polypore is also home to several Snowshoe Hares (Lepus americanus). I've yet to see a hare here in the flesh, but I've seen plenty of evidence of their passing. From their round pebble poops, to nipped twigs and well-worn pathways, these camouflaged lagomorphs leave their marks on a snowy landscape.
When moving through open areas, Snowshoe Hares bound, with their two front feet registering staggered behind their larger side-by-side hind feet. The photos above show the pattern in soft snow. On packed snow, individual toe and palm pads may be visible (see below). The trail widths I measured were between 7 and 8 inches. Eastern Cottontails leave similar track patterns, but their hind feet and trail widths (<5") are not as wide.