Park of the Month, Belair National Park, July 2017

Belair National Park is the National Parks SA Park of the Month for July 2017.

Belair National Park is close to Adelaide, nestled in the foothills. There are 8 hiking trails in the park, and another 2 hiking trails that pass through the park. The trails vary from Easy Walks to Hard Hikes. A couple of the Easy Walks are suitable for people of all abilities, including for wheelchair access, for those with mobility issues and for prams. The trails are of a high standard and are well marked.

The park is accessible by public transport train service and bus services. Vehicle entry is $12 per car, of $9.50 for concession, and you need to book before you go, of use the self-service computer available for payment daily between 9am and 4:30pm. There is also a host of free events throughout the month, including guided Ranger Walks and Friends of Belair guided walks.

You can walk your dog in this park providing it remains under your control on a lead.

11 Great Walk and Hikes in Belair National Park

Wood Duck Walk, Belair National Park1.

Wood Duck Walk, Belair National Park

1km, 30 mins

This pleasant walk around Playford Lake is popular with young children, people with prams, people with limited mobility, including wheelchairs, and those who want to experience the park’s wildlife, including the ducks on the lake.


Lorikeet Loop Walk, Belair National Park2.

Lorikeet Loop Walk, Belair National Park

3km, 1h 25mins
Wind your way past Old Government House, State Flora Nursery, and adventure playground. The wide gravelled surface is suitable for most abilities, and for strollers. There are numerous flat rocks scattered along the trail for suitable as seating rest spots.


Heritage Tree Walk, Belair National Park3.

Heritage Tree Walk, Belair National Park

1km, 20 minutes

This easy walk winds its way around prominent heritage trees such as oak, poplar, sequoia, cork oak, pine and horse chestnut. Suitable for most strollers, although can be muddy at times.


RSL Walk, Belair National Park4.

RSL Walk, Belair National Park

0.9km, 20 mins

The short 950m return walk along the RSL Walk trail links two memorial plantations. The trail begins at the remnants of the historic Japanese cherry plantation and finishes at the memorial avenue of sequoias. The trail is graded as an Easy Walk, suitable for most people.


Valley Loop Hike, Belair National Park5.

Valley Loop Hike, Belair National Park

3km, 1 hour

Follows the forested banks and lower slopes of Minnow Creek and passes the Railway Dam, with ducks and seating. The trail is suitable for most strollers, although can be muddy at times, particularly alongside Minnow Creek near the Volunteer Centre.


Microcarpa Hike, Belair National Park6.

Microcarpa Hike, Belair National Park

4.5km, 1hr 45mins

Walk through one of the most diverse and best-preserved woodland areas remaining in the Mount Lofty Ranges. The trail is suitable for a rugged stroller in dry conditions.


Waterfall Hike, Belair National Park7.

Waterfall Hike, Belair National Park

6.5km, 3 hours

The most challenging trail in the park takes you through Echo Tunnel and to the picturesque rock escarpments of the seasonal Upper and Lower Waterfalls.


Adventure Loop Trail, Belair National Park8.

Adventure Loop Trail, Belair National Park

12.6km, 6.5 hours

The Adventure Loop Trail is the longest hike in Belair National Park. The trail is a loop of the park, exploring the far reaches of the park and following some of the boundaries. The trail is suitable for walkers and trail runners, and also mountain bikers.


Section 1: Belair National Park to Eagle on the Hill, Yurrebilla Trail9.

Section 1: Belair National Park to Eagle on the Hill, Yurrebilla Trail

17.5km, 3.5-4.5 hours

The Yurrebilla Trail starts in Belair National Park, heading north for 5 days and 56km to Athelstone. Section 1 starts at the train station, passing through some of the park before heading north down to Brownhill Creek, and then the open grassy hills and ridgetops of Waite Conservation Reserve.


Sea to Summit Trail, Kingston Park Beach to Mt Lofty Summit10.

Sea to Summit Trail, Kingston Park Beach to Mt Lofty Summit

31km, 8 hours

The Sea to Summit Trail passes through the national park, on its way from the beach at Kingston to Mount Lofty Summit.

The trail is 32km with a total height gain of 1400 metres from sea to summit. The trail links existing walking tracks and a series of streets to create a challenging walk experience. Do it as a one day challenge, or split into a 2 day walk. The trail is largely unmarked, but is a series of walking trails and roadside or reserve connections. An excellent map can be purchased from the Friends of the Heysen Trail and Scout Outdoor Centre.


Brownhill Creek and Belair Hike Loop11.

Brownhill Creek and Belair Hike Loop

13.7km, 3-5 hours

We’ve included a special mention of this walking route which includes some of Belair National Park. This loop hike traverses the Brownhill Creek valley, through and beyond Brownhill Creek Recreation Park, up the Yurrebilla Trail and into Belair National Park. The route links multiple trails together, and requires some navigation, especially between Belair National Park through Randell Reserve to Brownhill Creek.


Accessible Trail to be built in Hallett Cove Conservation Park

The walking trail to Black Cliff in Hallett Cove Conservation Park is being upgraded to enable access for prams and assisted wheelchairs.

The entire length of the 550m trail, starting at the Park’s southern entrance and ending at Black Cliff/Black Point, is being paved to create a smooth, non-slip surface.

The trail connects with the existing boardwalk, providing a 925m trail to the lookout near Waterfall Creek, or a 1.8km return walk.

Other improvements include removal of the entry chicane and a reduction in the steepness of the path at the park entrance, allowing easier access for prams and wheelchairs.

The path has also been widened to allow visitors to stop and read park interpretive signs without blocking others.

Works will commence in August 2017 and during construction detours will be in place.

You can view 37 other Accessible Trails in SA in our Find a Place to Walk directory.

Under ‘More Filters’ select Rating: Wheelchair Accessible (37 trails), or Attributes: Stroller Friendly (61 trails).

The current trail was featured in a recent PushAdventures.com.au blog post, so the trail upgrade will be welcomed by all.

The $140,000 improvements at Hallett Cove are part of the State Government’s commitment of $10.4 million to upgrade metropolitan national parks and reserves for the growing number of local residents who use outdoor recreational spaces and to make our parks and reserves more accessible and inclusive.

First Post Installed on Adelaide 100 Trail

Jim Mclean, trail visionary, with John Potter, from the Friends of the Heysen Trail, and helper Bill Gehling having installed the first Adelaide 100 post.

Jim Mclean, trail visionary, with John Potter, from the Friends of the Heysen Trail, and helper Bill Gehling having installed the first Adelaide 100 post.

Installing the first post on the #Adelaide100 trail, directing walkers along Monument Road between Norton Summit and Debneys Road.

Installing the first post on the Adelaide100 trail, directing walkers along Monument Road between Norton Summit and Debneys Road.

Joe Stellmann, a local landholder, with John Potter, from the Friends of the Heysen Trail, and helper Bill Gehling having installed the first Adelaide 100 post.

Joe Stellmann, a local landholder, with John Potter, from the Friends of the Heysen Trail, and helper Bill Gehling having installed the first Adelaide 100 post.

We’ve installed our first post on the Adelaide100 trail.

The Adelaide 100 will link up existing infrastructure, creating short distance links to create a 100km trail. Adelaide is renowned for its beautiful parks and reserves that encircle our city, enhance our suburbs, thread along our coast and feature throughout the hills. The trail will take in these beautiful areas.

The first post was installed in the Adelaide Hills, directing walkers along a short section of a road reserve along Monument Road between Norton Summit and Debneys Road.

The trail proposal involves key stakeholders like the Department of Environment, Water and Natural Resources (DEWNR), Foresty SA and numerous local councils.

Read more about the project at walkingsa.org.au/news/category/adelaide100

Map of the proposed Adelaide100 trail route

The Adelaide 100 will link up existing infrastructure, creating short distance links to create a 100km trail. Adelaide is renowned for its beautiful parks and reserves that encircle our city, enhance our suburbs, thread along our coast and feature throughout the hills. The trail will take in these beautiful areas.

As at June 2017, Walking SA has met with key staff in the Department of Environment, Water and Natural Resources (DEWNR) in order to take the Adelaide100 walking trail concept to a reality, which includes engaging with key stakeholders such as land managers and nine local councils.

For the most part the trail will link up existing trails to form a circuit. A short connecting section near Norton Summit was marked in early June 2017. Some sections still require negotiation with land owners and managers, or aren’t practical to walk along. Some of the route can be walked, albeit without the trail being marked as such, and without detailed local maps. Please respect land owners and keep to existing trails, paths and roads. The following sections can be easily walked along existing trails:

Follow project updates at walkingsa.org.au/news/category/adelaide100.

Maps of the Proposed Route

As the project progresses towards implementation, further detailed maps, brochures and apps may be developed, and the trail marked.

Overall Circuit Map

Map of the proposed Adelaide100 trail route

GPS Map

GPS files and maps will be improved as the project progresses from a concept to reality.

Park of the Month, Mount Remarkable National Park, June 2017

Mount Remarkable National Park is the National Parks SA Park of the Month for June 2017.

The park has three focus areas:

  1. Mambray Creek is a wide, rocky river with seasonal pools of water. There is a picnic area and camping sites. With plenty of trails and lots of wildlife, it’s an ideal place for families.
  2. At Alligator Gorge explore the Narrows and Terraces on a couple of different hikes, or take a short walk to a lookout to peer inside the deep, narrow gorge.
  3. From Melrose you can take a short hike around the foothills, or hike up to the summit of Mt Remarkable.

15 Great Walks and Hikes in Mt Remarkable National Park

1. Trails from Mambray Creek

Mambray Creek is a wide, rocky river with seasonal pools of water. There is a picnic area and camping sites. With plenty of trails and lots of wildlife, it’s an ideal place for families.

The hikes, walks and trails that begin from the Mambray Creek picnic area and campsite:

Wirra Water Loop, Mambray Creek1.

Wirra Water Loop, Mambray Creek

1.6km, 30 mins return, Easy Walk

Explore the Wirra Water Loop, a child-friendly walk suitable for people of all abilites, with plenty of opportunities to see wildlife, and discover the more on the interpretive signs.


Hidden Gorge Hike, Mambray Creek2.

Hidden Gorge Hike, Mambray Creek

18km, 7 hours, Moderate Hike

Discover the narrow gorges, and views from The Battery. A circuit bushwalk with options to extend by camping and walking on to Alligator Gorge.


Sugar Gum Lookout Hike3.

Sugar Gum Lookout Hike

8km, 3 hours return, Moderate Hike

An easy hike along the valley of Mambray Creek with a short but strenuous climb to the lookout.


Daveys Gully Hike4.

Daveys Gully Hike

2.4km, 1 hour return, Moderate Hike

The walk explores the gully above the Mambray Creek Picnic Area. It’s a gentle gradient with great views into the Alligator Basin and across Spencer Gulf.


5.

Baroota Hike, Mambray Creek

6km, 2 hours return, Moderate Hike

Follow the Mambray Creek Walk and continue along a natural trail to visit Baroota Ruins, the Old Baroota Cemetery and the Baroota Ruins Campground.


Mambray Creek Walk6.

Mambray Creek Walk

3km, 1 hour return, Easy Walk

An easy walk through Red River Gums and native pine forest. The trail links the Day Visitor Area and the Mambray Creek Campground. The walk includes the shorter Wirra Water Loop.


Mambray Creek to Alligator Gorge Hike7.

Mambray Creek to Alligator Gorge Hike

13.8km, 5 hours one-way, Moderate Hike

Hike along the course of the Alligator and Mambray Creeks. The hike explores the river red gum and native pine forests that line the creeks. With multiple campsites and route choices this hike is ideal to camp out along the way and walk a loop. Extend the hike by exploring Hidden Gorge and The Battery, or the Black Range Trek.


Black Range Trek8.

Black Range Trek

27.8km, 2-3 days, Trek

A demanding trek from Mambray Creek, over the steep Black Range tracks to Grays Hut. From Grays Hut walk to the summit of Mt Remarkable and down to the town of Melrose, or walk along Spring Creek to Goats Rock Camp, making a loop and returning to Mambray Creek over Black Range.


Mount Cavern Trek9.

Mount Cavern Trek

11.3km, 4-6 hours return, Trek

A demanding loop hike over the summit of Mt Cavern and back down into and along Mambray Creek.

This trail is currently closed

Following the Spring 2016 storms, the trail has been closed. Options to restore the trail are still being assessed.


2. Trails from Alligator Gorge

At Alligator Gorge explore the Narrows and Terraces on a couple of different hikes, or take a short walk to a lookout to peer inside the deep, narrow gorge.

The hikes, walks and trails that begin from the Alligator Gorge carpark:

Gorge Circuit Hike1.

Gorge Circuit Hike

3.3km, 2 hours return, Moderate Hike

Explore the Narrows and the Terraces in Alligator Gorge on this loop hike.


Ali Lookout Walk, Alligator Gorge2.

Ali Lookout Walk, Alligator Gorge

0.4km, 15 mins return, Easy Walk

A short and easy walk with spectacular views of Alligator Gorge below.


Gorge Lookout Walk, Alligator Gorge3.

Gorge Lookout Walk, Alligator Gorge

0.6km, 20 mins return, Easy Walk

A short and easy walk with spectacular views of the Alligator Basin.


Alligator Gorge Ring Route Hike4.

Alligator Gorge Ring Route Hike

8.9km, 4 hours return, Moderate Hike

A circuit hike along the full length of Alligator Gorge, including the Narrows and the Terraces. Explore the gorge during Spring to see abundant wildflowers.


3. Trails from Melrose

From Melrose you can hike the a short hike around the foothills, or hike up to the summit of Mt Remarkable.

The hikes, walks and trails that begin from Melrose:

Melrose Nature Hike1.

Melrose Nature Hike

2.6km, 1.5-3 hours, Moderate Hike

Enjoy a walk through the foothills of Mt Remarkable. The trail visits Cathedral Rock, where there is a small picnic area.


Mount Remarkable Summit Hike2.

Mount Remarkable Summit Hike

13.8km, 5 hours return, Moderate Hike

Hike along the Heysen Trail up to the summit of Mt Remarkable. The trail is gently graded as it contours up to the summit, and from late 2016 a second route to the summit will be opened, allowing hikers to walk the trail as a loop.


“I Share My Trail” launch at Shepherds Hill Recreation Park

Representatives from each trail user group: walking, trail running, horse riding, cycling and mountain biking with Hon Ian Hunter MLC, Minister for Sustainability, Environment and Conservation and Annabel Digance, Member for Elder

Representatives from each trail user group: walking, trail running, horse riding, cycling and mountain biking with Hon Ian Hunter MLC, Minister for Sustainability, Environment and Conservation and Annabel Digance, Member for Elder

Walking SA joined with representatives of other trail user groups today at Shepherds Hill Recreation Park to commend the adoption of the “I Share My Trail” message.

We encourage all trail users to consider the safety of other users to create enjoyable trail experiences for all.

The campaign was launched by Hon Ian Hunter MLC, Minister for Sustainability, Environment and Conservation and Annabel Digance, Member for Elder, in conjunction with Department of Environment, Water and Natural Resources (DEWNR), Natural Resources Adelaide and Mount Lofty Ranges, Walking SA, Trail Runners SA, Bike SA, Horse SA and Gravity Enduro Mountain Bikes.

"I Share My Trail" - we encourage all trail users to consider the safety of other users to create enjoyable trail experiences for all

“I Share My Trail” – we encourage all trail users to consider the safety of other users to create enjoyable trail experiences for all

We encourage all trail users to consider the safety of other users to create enjoyable trail experiences for all. Sharing of trails depends on mutual understanding and respect from all users. The aim is to ensure everyone, including walkers, trail runners, cyclists, mountain bikers and horse riders have a safe and enjoyable experience using shared trails.

Shared trails work well for low-volume, low-speed trails and those with good sight distances. They can also bridge hard or expensive-to-fix gaps in trail networks. Bike trails can often be shared with walkers where bike speeds are kept low. Providing for more trail users broadens the funding and support opportunities, allowing for a greater investment in the development of new trails and maintenance of existing trails.

Representatives from trail user groups at the I Share My Trail launch: walking, trail running, horse riding, cycling and mountain biking with Hon Ian Hunter MLC, Minister for Sustainability, Environment and Conservation and Annabel Digance, Member for Elder

Representatives from trail user groups at the I Share My Trail launch: walking, trail running, horse riding, cycling and mountain biking with Hon Ian Hunter MLC, Minister for Sustainability, Environment and Conservation and Annabel Digance, Member for Elder

Not all trails are suitable for sharing, and care must be taken to separate fast and low-speed traffic.  Walkers don’t feel safe on trails used for downhill mountain bike riding or the kind of fast flowing trail that some mountain bike riders prefer. Walkers are generally not attracted to commuter paths with fast moving or high volumes of bicycle traffic. High numbers of walkers on these trails can also impede and annoy bike riders.

There are important roles and benefits of shared trails, but there are also places where some form of separation can be cheaper as well as better for everyone’s experience of the trail. Low-speed, walking-only trails in the right place, have little impact on the environment, cost almost nothing to construct and require little maintenance.

Welcome to a New Organisation Member – Scout Outdoor Centre

Welcome to our new Organisation Member - Scout Outdoor CentreFollowing from the Hiking Expo Walking SA has gathered a number of new organisation members and over this and future newsletters we will feature them.

The first one is the Scout Outdoor Centre who were a strong supporter of the recent Hiking Expo and provided a backpack prize on the day. I am sure we are all familiar with this outlet on Rundle Street which provides a expert advice and a wide range of hiking, camping and outdoor clothing, equipment and other accessories.

View all our members and supporters.

Celebrate May’s History Festival with a Historical Walk

The History Festival is being celebrated throughout May. It promotes South Australia’s wonderful places, stories and collections through a range of hundreds of history-related activities.

Walking on a self-guided or guided tour of one of our historic towns or neighbourhoods is a great way to experience these places and stories. We’ve compiled a list of the best historical walks, just grab a brochure, map, or app to get started on your walk.

We’ve listed some of the best historical walks below, or view 130 historical walks in our Find a Place to Walk directory (tick the ‘Historical Walks’ checkbox.)

A Shortlist of Historical Walks

Living In Port walking tour app1.

Living In Port walking tour app

A self-guided historical walk which is app-based, prepared by South Australian Maritime Museum.

The app cover 24 sites in central Port Adelaide, and is available for Apple iPhones and iPads.

The promised Android app doesn’t appear to have ever been produced, but for non-Apple users an alternative walk is the Walk the Port brochure, which covers 42 points of interest including many of the same sites.

Continue reading article

Public Feedback Sought on Establishing Corridors to Protect Forest Trails

Public Feedback Sought on Establishing Corridors to Protect Forest TrailsThe ownership and management of the Bundaleer and Wirrabara Forests may soon change, following the Mid North Forests Future Strategy which commenced after the devastating bushfires of 2013 and 2014.

The State Government is proposing to use the Recreational Greenways Act 2000 to protect the Heysen and Mawson Trail networks for recreational access in perpetuity for use by walkers and/or cyclists. This will create a greenway over sections of the Heysen and Mawson Trails within Wirrabara and Bundaleer Forests that are proposed to be sold to private parties.

One of our member clubs, the Friends of the Heysen Trail, has some concerns with regard to the proposed changes. However, as they were only recently made aware of the proposals they are currently preparing a response. Whilst they support in-principle the use of the Greenways Act to protect the Heysen Trail and other walking trails, they are concerned that it proposes to re-route part of the Heysen Trail. Watch their website for details.

Submit your feedback via yoursay.sa.gov.au/greenways by COB Monday 12 June 2017.

Public Consultation on Adventure Activity Standards (AAS) Sought

The Australian Adventure Activity Standards (AAS) are a voluntary best-practice framework for safe and responsible planning and delivery of outdoor adventure activities with dependent participants.

These new national standards are intended to replace existing Adventure Activity Standards (AAS) that are different in each state. Like the existing state-based standards, the new National Australian AAS are voluntary and are being designed primarily for groups with dependent participants such as school groups, scout, church and youth groups as well as commercial guides and tour operators. They are not intended to cover individual bushwalkers. Bushwalking clubs generally have a different duty of care and use different procedures to ensure the safety of walkers. Nevertheless, clubs may find the new standards useful when updating their own rules and safety procedures.

While both the existing and new standards are voluntary, there is some concern amongst the bushwalking community that government land managers or private landholders could in future seek to impose AAS on all bushwalkers as a condition of entry. Bushwalking Australia which is represented on the National Australian AAS Working Group, is working hard to make sure this does not happen. AAS applied in that way on clubs could become a bureaucratic nightmare for clubs with little benefit for walker safety.

Comments on the new draft standards are welcome and need to be submitted by May 29.

Park of the Month, Shepherds Hill Recreation Park, May 2017

Shepherds Hill Recreation Park is the National Parks SA Park of the Month for May 2017.

There are three great hikes in the park, and another good one that extends outside of the park into the adjacent Watiparinga Reserve walking to the old railway tunnel and viaduct.

Hikes in Shepherds Hill Recreation Park

River Red Gum Loop, Shepherds Hill Recreation Park1.

River Red Gum Loop

2.3km, 1 hour

Explore the river red gums and wildlife along Viaduct Creek on this loop walk. A wide well-made trail which is great for families with small children, as the trail is suitable for prams and beginner-level cyclists.

Continue reading article

We congratulate the Heart Foundation initiative as part of the $10m Federal Budget

10m dollars allocated in Federal Budget to get more Australians active by investing in a walking revolution$10m has been allocated in this week’s Federal Budget to get more Australians active by investing in a walking revolution.

We congratulate the Heart Foundation in leading this initiative of the Prime Minister’s Walk for Life Challenge, which will support up to 300,000 Australians to adopt the easy way to better health – regular walking – by 2019.

“Disturbingly, about half of Australian adults are not physically active enough to gain the health benefits of exercise. This includes just under half of young people aged 25 to 34 years old. This puts them at higher risk of heart disease, stroke, some cancers and dementia in later life.”

“But even moderate exercise is like a wonder drug. Being active for as little as 30 minutes a day, five days a week, can reduce risk of death from heart attack by a third, as well as help you sleep better, feel better, improve your strength and balance, and maintain your bone density. It also manages your weight, blood pressure and blood cholesterol. So we are delighted by the news of the Prime Minister’s $10 million walking challenge.”

Heart Foundation Walking is Australia’s only national network of free walking groups. It has helped more than 80,000 Australians walk their way to better health since the program began in 1995, and currently has nearly 30,000 active participants. “We need to inspire Australians to be more active, and walking groups are a cheap, fun and easy way for them to get moving,” says Heart Foundation National CEO, Adjunct Professor John Kelly.

Read more via heartfoundation.org.au/news.

Adelaide100 Update, May 2017

Proposed Adelaide100 Trail RouteWalking SA has recently met with key staff in the Department of Environment, Water and Natural Resources (DEWNR) regarding taking the Adelaide100 walking trail concept to a reality.

The staff were most supportive of this initiative and provided specific advice in translating the vision into a reality. This will involve some formal submissions and engagement with the Department and other state agencies as well as local government. Their support will most useful in us taking this to the next level.

Success of the 2017 Hiking Expo

What an event! Hiking Expo 23 April 2017 at Belair National ParkWhat an event! At yesterday’s Hiking Expo between 1,500 and 2,000 people attended and over 550 people enjoyed the free guided walks around Belair National Park.

Our vision is to see more people walking more often, and yesterday we connected those people with new walking opportunities. We hope you found it as rewarding as we found in hosting the event!

But Wait, There’s More to Come!

Last week we received the great news that we have received funding from the Office of Recreation and Sport to conduct Walktober – a month long celebration of walking this October.

There will be a series of walking and hiking events (such as 2016’s Trails Less Travelled) and walking promotion throughout the month. Whether you walk for leisure, health or transport there will be something for you!

Follow us on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, subscribe to email news about events, or watch our website for updates in coming months.

To see more events like this

Support walking and Walking SA to see more great events like this. Walking SA is the peak body for all forms of walking in South Australia, our vision is to see more people walking more often.

Support us with a membership from as little as $22 and together we can achieve that!

Maps from the Guided Walks

At yesterday’s Hiking Expo over 550 people enjoyed the free guided walks around Belair National Park.

We know some people missed out on a walk or their preferred walk. We’ve updated our event webpage with the walk maps, so you can undertake the walk yourself.

Please do note that most of these guided walks are walking routes, not walking trails, which means you will need to undertake the navigation yourself. Also some walk leaders may have modified the route during the walk to adapt to yesterday’s conditions.

If you prefer to follow marked trails, read about that below.

Explore other hikes and walks

If you prefer to follow marked trails, check out the 8 walks around Belair National Park that are listed in our Find a Place to Walk directory.

There are 400 walks in our Find a Place to Walk directory, so you find hikes that suit what you like.

A big thanks to our volunteer walk leaders!

A big thanks to our volunteer walk leaders, lgAll our wonderful walk leaders were volunteers from walking clubs and event partners. A big thanks to them all who guided everyone on the walks around the park. We’ve had so much great feedback about the walks!

Find more details about walking clubs.