The Reynoldstown community is working with Park Pride on a vision plan for Lang-Carson Park. Through the Park Visioning process neighbors are examining their collective and current needs and desires for this beautiful park. The outcome of park visioning is a new, community-supported park vision plan that can be used for advocacy and fundraising.
“If we do our work well, communities will continue to benefit from the power of parks beyond their engagement with Park Pride.” ~Ellen Bruenderman
“Parks have the ability to promote exercise and fulfillment while bringing people together.”- Faria Khan
“I hope for all of our local parks to be welcoming and inclusive to people from all backgrounds and walks of life.” – Elizabeth Bogue
“Park Pride does not activate the power of parks, communities do. We provide resources and support to help propel them forward.” ~ Kayla Altland
“I’m excited to work with genuine people to influence conscientious change locally.” ~Victoria Burgos
“As density in metro Atlanta increases, park and recreational spaces will become increasingly more important. It’s pivotal that our parks and greenspaces remain priorities as our area grows.” ~ Chris Lemons
Over 400 guests danced their “picnic chic” for Park Pride’s 30th anniversary celebration, the Green Tie Gala. The Green Tie Gala was an opportunity to celebrate and thank you, our donors, Friends of the Park group members, volunteers, corporate and foundation supporters, board alumni, and government and nonprofit partners. Our work simply would not be possible if it weren’t … Continue Reading →
For 30 years, Park Pride has engaged communities to activate the power of parks. Thirty years. A lot has changed over the course of three decades, and we remain committed to advocating for and improving parks. Why? The simple answer is three-fold: Parks are good for people. Parks are good for communities. Parks are good for the environment. … Continue Reading →
Invasive plants are a serious problem in our local parks and are top of mind for Park Pride volunteer staff, our government partners, and Friends of the Park groups. In this month’s contribution to People, Places, and Parks, Park Pride’s Community Building team share tips for addressing the most aggressive invasive plant species and where you can turn for help to reclaim your park!
SOURCE: Saporta Report