* IMPORTANT INFORMATION * 
Coronavirus precautions in parks

You are welcome to use parks and green spaces for health reasons as long as you follow social distancing rules below. This may even mean not entering a park if it is already busy.

Please follow government advice:

Stay alert

We can all help control the virus if we all stay alert. This means you must:

              • Stay at home as much as possible
              • Work from home if you can
              • Limit contact with other people
              • Keep your distance if you go out (2 metres apart where possible)
              • Wash your hands regularly

Self-isolate if you or anyone in your household has symptoms.

To maintain safety for the public; children’s play areas are closed, non-essential parks operations are currently suspended, and cafes and kiosks are closed.

For updates from Bath & North East Somerset Council during the Coronavirus Covid-19 pandemic, please go to this page on our website:

https://bathnes.gov.uk/coronavirus

Alexandra Park

This park has magnificent panoramic views of Bath and its surrounding hills and wooded vales.

Alice Park 

A delightful 3.4 hectare (8 acre) public park. The Council is the current sole corporate trustee and it delivers this function through the Alice Park Trust sub-committee..  

Bath Maze 

Sited in Beazer’s Garden, this paving stone maze offers fun for young children as they try to find its centre.

Beechen Cliff and Magdalen Gardens

This woodland provides a backdrop to the World Heritage Site and a refuge from the busy city.

Bloomfield Green

This green space is used and loved by all parts of the community and home to a diverse range of natural flora and fauna.

Botanical Gardens and Great Dell

The Botanical Gardens in Royal Victoria Park was created in 1840 and has subsequently benefited from several generous gifts of Victorian plant collections and unusual trees. 

Georgian Garden

Situated to the rear of the Circus, the Georgian Garden is a faithful reinstatement of an original garden dating from c. 1770.

Green Park

An attractive riverside park situated with shaded areas and open space within walking distance of the city centre.

Hedgemead Park

A quintessential Victorian park opened in 1889, and situated within walking distance of the city centre.

Henrietta Park

This pleasant park, situated close to the city centre was laid out and opened to celebrate the Diamond Jubilee of Queen Victoria of 1897. 

Innox Park 

Opened in 1909 when the site was given by the Carr family as a public recreation ground, Innox Park is an important local resource.

Kelston Road Park

Kelston Road Park is a large public open space located in a residential area of north Keynsham.

Kensington Meadows

A large riverside green space located 1.5km north-east of the city centre in the Walcot area of Bath. 

Keynsham Memorial Park

This park lies along the line of the Chew River just east of Keynsham High Street and contains wooded areas, water habitats and grassy vistas. 

Linear Park

This informal park was originally part of the Somerset and Dorset Railway Line which ran from Bath Green Park Station. 

Parade Gardens

These delightful gardens are Bath's most centrally situated pleasure grounds, overlooking the River Avon they give fine views of Pulteney Bridge and the weir.

Royal Victoria Park

This park, opened by Queen Victoria in 1830 boasts the iconic Royal Crescent as its backdrop, and has numerous attractions.

Springfield Park

Springfield Park encompasses a large open space and wooded areas, and offers some very pleasant views. 

Sydney Gardens

Sydney Gardens is one of Britain's best remaining Georgian Pleasure Gardens. It opened in 1795 and was a favourite spot of Jane Austen.

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