Only the winter route has been recorded for this hike.
During this time of year, the frozen creek bed provides an easy hike option in mid-winter and early spring before the ice breaks up. This hike is suitable for snowshoeing and ski touring (Nordic touring skis or even cross country skis are great). Depending on conditions you may not even need snowshoes, so keep in mind recent snowfall and whether you'll be hiking in warmer spring-like weather when post holing could be a problem.
From the trailhead follow a well-used trail heading through the trees to the south. The trail winds through stunted trees to reach a creek bed within the first 300 m. Follow the creek bed upstream (right), where the elevation gain is very gradual the whole way to the cave. You may encounter overflow ice and bare ice along the way, which can easily be avoided by sticking to the snowier patches.
As you approach the cave you can see the moraines left by the retreating glacier and then the opening of the ice cave. With good weather you can catch a glimpse of northeast face of Mount Archibald
with its hanging glacier. The ice cave/tunnel itself is deceivingly deeper and larger than it looks from the outside. If you choose to explore the cave, use extra caution. While the ice arch is many meters thick at its narrowest, there's still plenty of evidence of ice blocks and rocks falling from the ceiling of the cave. Be particularly careful during warmer weather and extreme temperature swings. Know the risk that ice could fall or the cave could collapse at any time. Many recommend not going inside the cave at all.
Return the way you came. If you are looking for a longer hike there are ridges to explore to the south and north, especially in the spring when the snow has started to melt and there's bare ground to hike on.