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Portland Parks & Gardens

• A WorldWeb.com Travel Guide to Parks & Gardens in Portland, OR, Oregon.
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In the heart of Portland, Pioneer Courthouse Square plays host to 300 annual events, from concerts to festivals. 26,000 people pass through the Square every day, making it one of the the most visited sites in Portland.
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This recreation area is ideal for picnicking and houses a disc golf course and reservable group shelters. A small feeis levied for day or year use.
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The corridor is a hiker's paradise that features waterfalls, mountains and canyons.
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The park honors Lewis and Clark and offers picnicking, fishing, hiking trails, swimming, boating and restrooms.
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Explore and enjoythe 160 acre wildlife sanctuary and rehabilitation center, complete with walking trails and educational exhibits.
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The Island can be accessed by boat only via one of two docks on the north side of the island. Services include camping, swimming, boating, picnicking, hiking and fishing. Restrooms are on-site.
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The Chinese Garden is an oasis in the heart of the city, created to relax and inspire. Encompassing a city block, the garden has walkways, a lake, and a lush landscape of plants and buildings inspired by ancient Chinese architecture.
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The 645- acre park is used for summer youth day camps, school tours, guided nature walks and special events. Open year round and restrooms are available.
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Mary S. Young features a group shelter, reservable picnic areas, a dog off-leash area, a hiking trail and restrooms.
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This natural wonder museum features interactive exhibits in the Discovery Museum, harness tree climbs up 45 feet, a “wet-free” raft ride in Class IV rapids and a journey underneath the forest. Videos of Siberia, China, South Africa and Brazil round out the day. Museum and gift store open daily, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
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Designed in 1963 byProfessor Takuma Tono. Four years later he Japanese Garden was completed and opened to the public.
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Beautiful garden of trees and plants situated on a ridge commanding the Oregon Zoo. This 175-acre arboretum has more than 900 species of trees and shrubs and a 10 mile trail meandering through the park. Free or low cost educational programs about horticulture, botany and other topics available to groups, families and adults.
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The Willamette Stone is an important government marker which the site commemorates.
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This large park, located along the Willamette River in downtown Portland, is a city favorite and is the home of several attractions and festivals. Park visitors can check out the Battleship Oregon Memorial, the Salmon Street Springs and the Founders' Stone all year long or can head to the Waterfront Blues Festival, Cinco de Mayo and other events throughout the year.
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Rooster Rock features threemiles of sandy beach and has reservable picnic shelters and day use areas. Wind surfing is popular and Rooster Rock is the entrance to winter recreation in the Cascades.
BulletWestmoreland Park
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BulletPendleton Park
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Named for congressman George H. Pendleton who ran for vice-president of the United States against the ticket of Abraham Lincoln and Andrew Johnson.
BulletLadd’s Addition Garden
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Ladd’s Addition Garden grows 3,000 roses in the historic southeast Portland neighborhood. Named after merchant William Sargent Ladd.
BulletJohn Luby Park
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BulletGlenhaven Park
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Includes a baseball field, paths, picnic tables, a playground, soccer field, softball field, tennis courts, and wading pool.
BulletBrooklyn School Park
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Not to be confused with Brooklyn Park, this schoolground based park also includes picnic tables, a playground and many pathways.
BulletBurlingame Park
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Includes a play area, pathways, picnic tables, soccer field, softball field, and an outdoor tennis court.
BulletUniversity Park
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BulletBeach Community Garden
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A community garden in downtown Portland.
BulletBerrydale Community Garden
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BulletNorth Park Blocks
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Some of the oldest park space in the city, dating back to 1869.
BulletSellwood Community Garden
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BulletWillamette Park
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BulletRigler Community Garden
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BulletPeninsula Park
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Peninsula Park includes the city's first public rose garden, first community center, a historical bandstand, and Portland's second oldest playground.
BulletFarragut Park
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Named after Admiral David Glasgow Farragut who fought for the North in the Civil War and is most famous for saying, "Damn the torpedoes! Full speed ahead!"
BulletSellwood Park
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BulletFoley-Balmer Natural Area
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Supporting an abundance of plant and animal life, the natural area includes meadows and forested areas with a footbridge crossing Tryon Creek and walking paths.
BulletBlair Community Garden
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BulletPatton Community Garden
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BulletFulton Community Garden
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This garden includes a working compost demonstration.
BulletLower Powell Butte Floodplain
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A large, natural area outside of downtown Portland.
BulletPortsmouth Park
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BulletGladys Sims McCoy Memorial Park
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Dedicated to the life and work of community activist and public servant Gladys Sims McCoy.
BulletWhitaker Ponds Natural Area
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BulletMadrona Park
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Named after a species of tree that grows here.
BulletPortland Memory Garden
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BulletButterfly Park
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Along the Willamette River shoreline, where cottonwood trees support many species of birds and insects. Named for its being home to many butterflies as well.
BulletPittock Mansion Acres
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BulletForest Park
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Originally a municipal park developed in 1899, the park has evolved and now includes a 30-mile Wildwood Trail, more than 112 bird and 62 mammal species and incredible plant growth.
BulletHamilton Park
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BulletBoise-Eliot Community Garden
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In honor of Reuben Patrick Boise, a Portland school board member and member of the Oregon Supreme Court, and pioneer minister Rev. Thomas Lamb Eliot, Multnomah County school superintendent, and director of the Portland Library Association.
BulletSellwood Riverfront Park
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An open, lush extension of Sellwood Park that reaches the river.
BulletEssex Park
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Includes a baseball field, basketball court, play area, restrooms, paths, picnic tables, playground, tennis court and wading pool.
BulletBuckman Community Garden
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Dedicated to Cyrus Buckman, an orchardist living in Portland in the late 1800s.
BulletHarney Park
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Dedicated to General William S. Harney, commander of the U.S. Army's Department of Oregon from 1858-59.
BulletSpring Garden Park
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BulletAsh Creek Natural Area
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BulletWest Powellhurst Park
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BulletDawson Park
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Named in honor of Episcopal minister Rev. John Dawson, a child welfare advocate in the 1920s.
BulletMallory Meadows Park
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BulletAdams Park and Community Garden
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This park and its community oriented garden was developed in 1976.
BulletNormandale Park
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BulletGammans Park
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Dedicated to the memory of Portland lawyer George G. Gammans, on land donated by his widow.
BulletArbor Lodge Park
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Enjoy an off-leash area for dogs, a horseshoe pit, pathways, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, public art, tennis courts and wading pool or water play feature.
BulletParklane Park
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BulletSmith & Bybee Lakes Wildlife Area
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The largest protected wetland within city limits in all of America preserving the homes of beaver, river otter, black-tailed deer, osprey, bald eagles, and Western painted turtles.
BulletCully Community Garden
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BulletCuster Park
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This park was named in honor of General George Custer.
BulletFront & Curry Community Garden
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BulletInternational Rose Test Garden
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With 7,000 rose bushes, the International Rose Test Garden is one of the largest rose gardens in the country. It is also one of the oldest. Open daily, just minutes from downtown Portland.
BulletSewallcrest Park
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BulletApril Hill Park
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April Hill Park provides paved and unpaved pathways, picnic tables, a playground, soccer field, and a softball field.
BulletCrystal Springs Rhododendron Garden
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Developed in 1950 by the Portland Chapter of the American Rhododendron Society on donated ground. The park hosts many annual evenst, including Shakespearean plays.
BulletKing School Park
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An outdoor athletic park with basketball court, paths, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, tennis court and more, named after Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
BulletWallace Park
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Named for Hugh W. Wallace, the city councilman responsible for getting this property allocated as a city park.
BulletJensen Natural Area
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BulletVentura Park
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BulletWoodstock Park
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Woodstock Park includes an off-leash area for dogs, horseshoe pits, pathways, picnic sites, a playground, soccer field and a softball field.
BulletCottonwood Bay Park
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A small greenspace on the river, surrounding the west coast along Cottonwood Bay.
BulletFlavel Park
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Named after Captain George Flavel, an early trader in the Portland area.
BulletLeach Botanical Garden
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This garden includes a fountain, gift shop, meeting rooms, pathways, guided tours, and a wedding site.
BulletKerr Site
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BulletColumbia Park
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Developed after a famous park in Berlin, Germany in the 1890s.
BulletClinton Park
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Clinton Street is named for pioneer minister, the Rev. Clinton Kelly.
BulletCathedral Park
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Cathedral Park is believed to be one of the 14 Lewis and Clark landing sites in the area. The St. Johns Bridge, the only steel suspension bridge in Portland, was built in 1931.
BulletSabin Community Garden
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BulletWellington Park
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BulletTanner Springs Park
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BulletCherry Park
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Acres of greenspace with an off leashe area for dogs.
BulletBloomington Park
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Maintains a baseball field, basketball court, pathways, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, and softball field.
BulletWilshire Park
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BulletGentemann Property
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BulletMidland Park
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BulletThompson Park
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Named after David P. Thompson, mayor of Portland and friends of Ulysses S. Grant.
BulletHolman Property
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Named to honor Frederick Van Voorhies Holman, lawyer and president of the Oregon Historical Society. Holman is credited with giving Portland its nickname, City of Roses.
BulletEast Holladay Park
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BulletHeritage Tree Park
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BulletCouncil Crest Park
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Built on what is believed to be the highest point in Portland, 1073 feet above sea level, Council Crest Park was once used by Native Americans for signal fires.
BulletRoselawn Park
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BulletMacleay Park
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An unspoiled natural area once owned by the quarreling Balch and Stump families, who lived out their own Shakespearean romance when Mortimer Stump married Anna Balch in the 1850s.
BulletWoodlawn Park
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A popular park with a community garden and a playground, developed by local artist Anne Storrs.
BulletLynchview Park
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BulletOaks Bottom Wildlife Refuge
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A bird watcher's paradise, home to the Great blue heron, with many trails for hiking and biking.
BulletLesser Park
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BulletRosemont Bluff Natural Area
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BulletOaks Pioneer Park
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Developed around Oaks Pioneer Church, formerly St. John's Episcopal Church, dating to 1851 and listed in the National Register of Historic Places.
BulletBrooklyn Park
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Picnic tables, a playground and many pathways.
BulletJohnson Lake Property
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This former private lake is now a portected area, which is fed by 20 different springs.
BulletHarrison Park
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BulletMarshall Park
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A developed natural area with many hiking trails, in the middle of a canyon.
BulletDenorval Unthank Park
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Named to honor Dr. Denorval Unthank, who practiced medicine in Portland.
BulletPiccolo Park
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BulletFloyd Light Park
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A popular park with pathways and a softball field.
BulletWoods Memorial Natural Area
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Woods Memorial Natural Area was developed on land donated by the Southwest Hills Kiwanis Club in 1950.
BulletRocky Butte Natural Area/ State Park
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BulletJohns Community Garden
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BulletGabriel Community Garden & Orchard
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a beautiful orchard and garden developed in 1975.
BulletKennedy Community Garden
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A beautiful community garden near the airport.
BulletMcKenna Park
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BulletPortsmouth Community Garden
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BulletGrant Park
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Named after Ulysses S. Grant who was first assigned to Fort Vancouver in Washington.
BulletEverett Community Garden
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A popular community garden in the heart of Portland.
BulletLincoln Park
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BulletIra Keller Fountain Park
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Home to the Forecourt Fountain, which moves 13,000 gallons of water per minute.
BulletClinton Community Garden
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BulletPier Community Garden
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BulletEast Delta Park
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Includes a dog off-leash area, football field, paths, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, and volleyball court.
BulletMt. Tabor Park
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BulletPatton Square Park
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BulletLotus Isle Park
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BulletGlenwood Park
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Includes a baseball field, paths, picnic tables, a playground, soccer field, softball field and tennis courts.
BulletHealy Heights Park
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BulletOverlook Park
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BulletDeWitt Park
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Named after German pioneer Francis DeWitt, who came to Oregon in 1847.
BulletSenn's Dairy Park
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A community developed park on the site of an old dairy business.
BulletForest Heights Park
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BulletArnold Creek Natural Area
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A relaxing natural environment in the southern section of Portland.
BulletGeorge Park
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Named in honor of Melvin Clark George, state senator and U.S. Congressman.
BulletSouth Park Blocks
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BulletNorth Powellhurst Park
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BulletAlberta Park
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This lush park includes a basketball court, an off-leash area for dogs, picnic tables, a soccer field, softball field, tennis courts, a playground and wading pool, and many paths, both paved and unpaved.
BulletMaricara Natural Area
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BulletIrving Park
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Named for Captain William Irving.
BulletHancock Park
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BulletKern Park
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BulletCreston Park
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A fun family park with an off leash area for dogs.
BulletSacajawea Park
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Named in honor of Sacajawea, a Shoshone and wife of Toussaint Charbonneau, and guide to Lewis and Clark as they crossed the west. A bronze statue of Sacajawea, the first statue honoring a woman to be erected in the United States, was unveiled in Washington Park in 1905.
BulletMt. Scott Park
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BulletJoseph Wood Hill Park
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A historical site developed on the grounds of Joseph Wood Hill's Military Academy, founded in 1901.
BulletPettygrove Park
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Named for Francis W. Pettygrove, one of the early developers of the Portland townsite and winner of the historic coin toss with Asa Lovejoy to determined the name of the city.
BulletLownsdale Square Park
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Named for Kentuckian Daniel H. Lownsdale, who settled in Portland in 1845, and intended to be the "gentlemen's gathering place", to compliment Chapman Square, originally intended for the exclusive use of women and children.
BulletLovejoy Fountain Park
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Named for Asa Lawrence Lovejoy, one of two men in the famous coin flip to decide the name of the new frontier town would be Portland or Boston. The other man was Francis W. Pettygrove, who won the toss.
BulletCouch Park
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Nnamed after Captain John Heard Couch, who developed this land and named the streets.
BulletPier Park
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Named for Stanhope S. Pier, a Portland city commissioner in the 1920s and mayor in 1931. Includes natural areas with pathways and an 11,000 sq ft skate park.
BulletPeninsula Park Rose Garden
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Peninsula Park Rose Garden maintains 6,500 bushes in North Portland.
BulletHolladay Park
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Named after Benjamin Holladay (1819-1887), who built two hotels near the park.
BulletWilkes Park
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BulletLaurelhurst Park
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Once named the most beautiful park on the West coast, the land was purchased from the estate of William S. Ladd, who developed Ladd's Addition.
BulletMill Ends Park
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BulletArgay Park
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The park includes a basketball court, dog off-leash area, paved and unpaved paths, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, and tennis court.
BulletFanno Creek Natural Area
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A natural habitat along the Fanno Creek Greenway Trail Project.
BulletOregon Park
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BulletMoore Island Park
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BulletLair Hill Park
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Named for William Lair Hill, a pioneer editor and lawyer responsible for codifying Oregon laws. The park contains two buildings of historical interest, the 1918 Multnomah County Hospital nurse's residence and the Customs House, built in 1921 as a Carnegie library.
BulletEarl Boyles Park
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BulletColonel Summers Park and Garden
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Named in honor of Colonel Owen Summers, member of the Oregon Legislature and the commanding officer of the Second Oregon Volunteers Regiment in the Spanish-American War. M aintains a vibrant community garden.
BulletBrentwood Park
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A luch garden park with an off leash area for pets, picnic tables a playground and many pathways.
BulletJohnson Creek Park
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Named after William Johnson, who settled in the area in 1846.
BulletHillsdale Park
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BulletVernon Tank Playground
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BulletKingsley D. Bundy Property
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Donated to the city by Mr. Bundy, a mailman of 41 years, so that others could enjoy this forest along Johnson Creek.
BulletFrazer Park
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Built on the site of the former Frazer Detention Home for the Juvenile Court. The floor is now used as a play court.
BulletCherry Blossom Park
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BulletSylvania Park
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BulletRaymond Park
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BulletWoodlawn Community Garden
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BulletHillside Park
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BulletGabriel Park
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Includes a baseball field, basketball court, dog off-leash area, fountain, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, tennis courts, and volleyball court.
BulletDickinson Park
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BulletMontavilla Park
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BulletEd Benedict Park
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This park includes a basketball court, play area, restrooms, paths, picnic tables, playground, a public garden, soccer field, statue or public art, and a wedding site.
BulletElk Rock Island
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On the site of an ancient volcano that last erupted about 40 million years ago Elk Rock Island was given island to the city in 1940 on the condition that it be preserved in its natural state. And so it has remained.
BulletPowers Marine Park
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BulletKenton Park
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BulletGovernors Park
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Honoring Sylvester Pennoyer, Governor of Oregon between 1894-1901.
BulletKnott Park
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Named after A. J. Knott, who owned and operated the Stark St. Ferry, connecting Portland and East Portland in the 1880s.
BulletStephens Creek Natural Area
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BulletTerrace Trails Park
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BulletTideman Johnson Natural Area
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Donated to the City of Portland in 1940 from the Johnson family estate, who encouraged 4th of July picnics and fireworks.
BulletLaurelwood Park
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BulletBrentwood Community Garden
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The glorious centerpiece of Brentwood Park just off downtown Portland.
BulletKingsley D. Bundy Property
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Donated to the city by Mr. Bundy, a mailman of 41 years, so that others could enjoy this forest along Johnson Creek.
BulletWashington Park
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One of the oldest parks in Portlanddating to 1871, Washington Park is home to the first statue dedicated to a woman in American history-a bronze of Lewis and Clark guide Sacajawea dating to 1905.
BulletMerrifield Park
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BulletLents Park
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A popular park that is home to Lents Community Garden.
BulletLinnton Park
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This forested park was developed on land cleared by logging in the early 1900s, and was redeveloped by groups such as The Boy Scouts.
BulletLents Community Garden
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BulletLynchwood Park
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BulletReed Community Garden
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BulletColumbia Children's Arboretum
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Developed by John Charles Olmsted to include waters for boaters, and meadows for recreation and picnicking.
BulletSouth Waterfront Park
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BulletEastridge Park
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BulletMarquam Nature Park
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BulletKelley Point Park
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Named for Hall Jackson Kelley, one of the advocates for Oregon developement in the early years of settlement.
BulletRose City Park
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BulletFernhill Park
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Portland Parks & Recreation developed the area, planted grass and created a beautiful city park with a baseball field, dog off-leash area, horseshoe pit, paths, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, tennis court, volleyball court, and wading pool.
BulletGilbert Heights Park
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BulletTrenton Park
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BulletChapman Square Park
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Chapman Square was originally developed for the exclusive use of women and children, in compliment to Lownsdale Park, which was intended to be the "gentlemen's gathering place" in Portland.
BulletSt. Johns Park
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BulletGlenfair Park
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A popular field for casual sporting events.
BulletWest Portland Park Natural Area
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BulletPowell Butte Nature Park
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Portland's second-largest park was developed around an extinct volcano in 1925.
BulletPortland Heights Park
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BulletSumner-Albina Park
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BulletFulton Park
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Includes a basketball court, paths, picnic tables, playground, and soccer field.
BulletDuniway Park
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Duniway Park was named in honor of Abigail Scott Duniway, writer, newspaper publisher, and advocate for women's right to vote.
BulletAlbert Kelly Park
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Named in honor of pioneer minister, the Rev. Albert Kelly.
BulletBerkeley Park
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Covering 6.5 acres.
BulletPowell Park
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BulletMcCoy Park
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BulletGeorge Himes Park
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Named in honor of pioneer George Himes.
BulletVermont Hills Community Garden
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BulletGilbert Primary Park
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this natural area includes a playground for children.
BulletChapman Square Park
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Once a local meeting place to share political or local news, this park was named in honor of Iowa legislator William Williams Chapman.
BulletWater & Gibbs Community Garden
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BulletPeter Kerr Park
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BulletKenilworth Park
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A family oriented park named after Sir Walter Scott's 1821 novel Kenilworth.
BulletJames Wood Hill Park
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James Wood Hill Park is known for scenic hiking and climbing, as it is home to Rocky Butte, an extinct volcanic cinder cone that is part of the Boring Lava Field, a group of cinder cones found throughout Oregon and Washington.
BulletNorthgate Park
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BulletKelly Butte Natural Area
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A natural area good for hiking and relaxing in nature.

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