Spring Time Means Listing Time

canstockphoto9975867Spring is the perfect season to sell your house. The flowers are in bloom and buyers are coming out of hibernation. You also will get a completely new buyer pool as more and more millennials join the home buying party each year. Here are a few pointers to get you started:

Think 60 seconds

In just one minute, buyers will decide if they want to consider your home. Consider your curb appeal. You don’t want to turn buyers off before they even get inside. Start with trimming trees and bushes, washing the driveway, front walk, house and patio. In addition, buyers often linger at the front door while waiting for their agent to open the lock box. A fresh coat of paint on the door could be your chance at a great first impression.  

Too much stuff

Your belongings have a special place in your heart, but not the buyer’s. One mistake many sellers make is that their stuff is taking up space that makes their home look smaller. Clutter will turn off buyers, as will large and awkward furniture pieces. Start by going through all of your furniture and closets with a discerning eye. Toss what you can and pack up the rest. Stripping your closet and home down to the bare necessities will highlight the space and storage your home offers.

List at the right price point

Today’s buyers are savvy shoppers. They think there is something wrong with a home priced too low while high prices turn them off. Furthermore, overpriced homes that stay on the market for more than 90 days are extremely difficult to sell. Ensure pricing your home right the first time by being reasonable. Even though prices are rising in many areas, make sure to compare your home to similar properties on the market in your neighborhood. You also should compare similar homes that have recently sold.

Ski Resorts In Utah—The Ultimate Guide Part 2


canstockphoto513220It’s no surprise that “The Greatest Snow on Earth” is home to a number of world-class ski resorts. We’re giving you an insider’s look at Utah’s major resorts to help you decide which slopes you need to thi this season.

Last time we shared the first six resorts we recommend, and now we’re delivering the rest.

Before you load up the car and head to the mountains, consult our insider’s guide (parts one and two!) to Utah’s many amazing ski resorts.


Park City Mountain

Park City, Utah

Best for local nightlife

This mega-resort boasts 7,300 acres of skiable terrain, which is the most lift-served acreage in the country. And after you’ve spent a day exploring the Greatest Snow on Earth, there’s no where better to unwind than on Park City’s Historic Main Street. The former mining town is home to 64 buildings on the National Register of Historic Places, and you can find gourmet dining, casual eats, and live local music all just minutes from the slopes.

What the Locals Say

This giant resort shows 3.5 stars on Yelp and enjoys plenty of love from Park City locals. Because Park City attracts so many celebs each year, locals like to share insider secrets. To hit the slopes like a local (even if you’re not), be sure you: buy lift tickets online to save, make reservations for dinner if you want to score a table at a local hotspot, and use the town’s extensive public transportation system to get around.

Little-known Facts

  • In 2015, Park City Mountain joined with Canyons Resort to make it one of the largest resorts in the country (#1 is next on our list)
  • Park City Mountain offers 8 terrain parks, 14 bowls, 1 superpipe, 1 mini-pipe, and 6 natural half pipes.

More Information and Lift Tickets


Powder Mountain

Eden, Utah

Best for uncommon skiing experiences

Located just outside Ogden, Powder Mountain is the largest lift-served resort in North America, with a grand total of 8,464 skiable acres. And this resort makes the most of those acres, offering far more than the usual groomed runs. Adventurers can try in-bounds sno-cat skiing or explore the resort’s 1,200 acres of  “Powder Country,” where skiers get a taste of backcountry powder without leaving the boundaries of the resort.

What the Locals Say

The resort is affectionately called “Pow Mow” by the locals, and here’s what Salt Lake City skier Nicole F. has to say.

Pow Mow is the best resort I’ve been to so far. It’s a little far from where I live, but every run I’ve been on is perfectly suited for my snowboarding level. It has the greatest off-trail runs I have ever had the pleasure of experiencing, and everyone I’ve met there is so nice! Now if only they could move the entire mountain closer to the valley.”

Little-known Facts

  • Claims to be the first resort in the state ot welcome snowboarders, starting in the 1984-85 season
  • One of the only resorts in the nation to offer in-bounds sno-cat skiing
  • This year Powder Mountain Is limiting lift ticket sales to 1,500 per day to make sure the slopes don’t get too crowded

More Information and Lift Tickets


Snowbasin Resort

Huntsville, Utah

Best for slopeside eats

Even though this northern Utah resort is often overshadowed by flashier ski hills in the canyons, Snowbasin is worth a second look. You can enjoy 3,000 acres of terrain as well as a 3,000 vertical drop. Snowbasin sees an average of 300 inches of snow every year, and has been recognized by SKI Magazine for its outstanding dining options. Locally-sourced food is front-and-center at the resort’s five slopeside eateries.

What the Locals Say

Reviewers give Snowbasin 4.5 stars on Yelp. They can’t stop gushing about the beauty of this mountain gem. Another consistent point of praise is the friendly staff.

Employees are great,” Patricia E. from Brigham City, says/ “Haven’t met a single grumpy employee in the two seasons we’ve been here & skied…They say thank you for joining us and thank you for coming when we leave. Lift personnel are friendly, helpful, and polite—even if  you ‘bust it’ getting on the lift.”

Little-known Facts

  • Host to the Downhill, Super G, and Combined races during the 2002 Winter Olympics
  • Repeatedly recognized in the top three for dining offerings by SKI Magazine
  • Children under 7 ski for free

More Information and Lift Tickets



Snowbird, Utah

Best for serious skiers and snowboarders

It starts as you wind your way up Little Cottonwood Canyon, and by the time you board the Aerial Tram to Hidden Peak, you’re completely transported to a spectacular winter wonderland. Snowbird boasts 2,500 skiable acres and a whopping 169 runs. With around 500 inches of the white stuff every season, and 73% of its terrain classified as intermediate and expert, Snowbird is one of Utah’s must-see resorts for serious snow sport lovers.

What the Locals Say

Snowbird captured a 4-star Yelp rating. Howie O. from Salt Lake City cements the resort’s rep as a spot for serious skiers.

Love this place but it is not for the weak. Don’t get me wrong, there are tons of places for beginners to roam, but you can also find black diamonds from top to bottom. Good tree skiing and if you are brave you can find plenty of steeps that most resorts would never let you into.”  

Little-known Facts

  • Snowbird is home to Wasatch Adaptive Sports, a program that focuses on providing recreational programs for people with adaptive needs
  • Oktoberfest keeps the resort hopping during the summer, featuring local brews and activities like the Alpine Slide, Mountain Coaster, and authentic polkas.


Solitude Mountain Resort

Solitude, Utah

Best for a laid-back day on the slopes

Hidden away somewhat in Big Cottonwood Canyon, Solitude lives up to its name. Skiers love the shorter lines and less-crowded slopes. With 77 runs on 1,200 groomed acres there’s plenty of room to enjoy the powder and take in the spectacular mountain views.

What the Locals Say

Solitude enjoys a 4-star rating on Yelp, and regulars to the mountain, like Benjamin R. who visits from New Jersey, have a lot to say about why they love it.

I’ve come to Solitude three to five times in my life and it has always been a great experience. I brought my girlfriend with me this time because of the bounty of both intermediate, groomed terrain (for both of us to enjoy) and the steeps and more wild terrain (for me). It worked out just as I planned! The day before, at Park City, we got on the mountain at 10:30 and skied two runs by 12:15 due to lift lines. At Solitude, if there was a lift line it was two minutes long.”

Little-known Facts

  • Solitude’s Nordic Center provides nearly 20 kilometers of Nordic skiing trails, plus 10 kilometers dedicated to snowshoe trails
  • One of the first resorts in the country to adopt an RFID lift ticket system
  • The resort was founded by uranium tycoon Robert M. Barrett, from Moab

More Information and Lift Tickets


Sundance Mountain Resort

Sundance, Utah

Best for a ski vacation getaway

Not to be confused with the film festival that shares its name, Sundance is a rustic, mountain hideaway that provides everything you need for an unforgettable ski adventure. After hitting some of the resort’s 5,000+ acres on the slopes of Mount Timpanogos, you can retire to your room, enjoy world-class dining, or take advantage of the full-service spa.

What the Locals Say

Yelp give Sundance 4.5 stars, and locals find its outstanding offerings worth the cost of admission.

My wife and I just finished our 3 day 2 night staycation at the rustic and beautiful Sundance Mountain Resort. When I booked this weekend getaway, I was a little taken back at how pricey it was.  However, after actually spending our weekend here, the prices seem very fair,” Andre H. from Provo shared. “Our room was cozy, clean, and very comfortable.  It has a cabin theme, and a real fireplace!! We love how close Sundance is to Utah county. The resort is not as big and touristy as Park City, but it makes for a much more quaint and personal experience. We will definitely be coming back again soon.”

Little-known Facts

  • Founded in 1969 by Robert Redford
  • Alpine skiing started in the Sundance area in 1944
  • Sundance uses wind to power its lifts—preventing around 1,160 tons of climate-warming dioxide from entering the atmosphere

More Information and Lift Tickets


Which Utah resort is your favorite? Tell us all about it in the comments, below.


Ski Resorts In Utah—The Ultimate Guide

canstockphoto16835301Living in Utah comes with many perks, and “The Greatest Snow on Earth” is probably the most well-known. Whether it’s your first or fiftieth year hitting the Utah slopes, we want to help you make it the most memorable. Before you load up the car and head to the mountains, consult our insider’s guide to Utah’s many amazing ski resorts.

Because so many great resorts call Utah home, we had to split the list into two posts. Take a look at the first six (presented alphabetically) below, and watch for the final round in an upcoming post.


Alta Ski Area

Alta, Utah

Best for a pure skiing experience

This skiers-only resort at the top of Little Cottonwood Canyon covers more than 2,200 acres and boasts a 2,020-foot vertical. Alta averages more than 500 inches of snow each year for skiers of every skill level. But, if you want to hit the slopes with snowboard, Ata isn’t the place. Only skiers are allowed on Alta’s pristine runs.

What the Locals Say

Alta has 4.5 stars on Yelp, and locals like Granda M. can’t get enough.

“Alta is a great hidden gem for all ages…and has a positive atmosphere with a large terrain for beginners. If you have children, or even for adults, try this majestic, spacious resort with breathtaking views. You won’t be disappointed.”

Little-known Facts

  • Alta opened its first run in 1938
  • In 1939, $1.50 would get you a full-day lift ticket
  • Alta was deemed the best snow in North America by Zrankings

More Information and Lift Tickets


Beaver Mountain

Garden City, Utah

Best for avoiding the crowds

Hidden away in the gorgeous mountains of northern Utah, Beaver Mountain offers a skiers paradise to enthusiasts who want to enjoy the snow and skip the crowds. It’s also one of the state’s most affordable resorts. Beaver Mountain offers more than 30 runs and 400 inches of annual snowfall.

What the Locals Say

Affectionately called, “The Beav,” this Logan Canyon ski area boasts 4 stars on Yelp.

Logan local Haley N. says, “ ‘Ski the Beav’ if you are looking for a great and affordable ski resort.”

“The Beav doesn’t have the terrain or speedy lifts of its neighbors to the south, but it makes up for it with stashes of local charm and value,” Whitney M. posted,

Little-known Facts

  • Family-owned since 1939, it might be the longest family-owned ski area in the nation
  • Beaver Mountain was off the grid until 1986
  • Beaver Mountain’s ski patrol is 100% volunteers

More Information and Lift Tickets


Brian Head Ski Resort

Brian Head, Utah

Best for families

With 650 acres and more than 70 runs, this southern Utah resort is considered the most family-friendly, affordable ski experience in the Beehive state. Located in Dixie National Forest, and surrounded by Utah’s beautiful red rocks, Brian Head also offers two tube parks, so you can enjoy the snow even if you’re not a skier.

What the Locals Say

Reviewers from nearby Salt Lake City, Vegas, and California give Brian Head 4 stars on Yelp, and shared what they love most.

“The resort has so many trails for all levels of snowboarders and skiers from beginner to expert. I also love how empty it is compared to Big Bear and Mammoth…Reasonable lift ticket prices, no crowds, and soft snow are keys to a perfect snow day for me”

Cathy N.

Little-known Facts

  • Has the highest base elevation in the state—9,600 feet
  • Brian Head operates a snow sport teaching facility for all ages and a state-licensed day care for little ones not ready to hit the slopes

More Information and Lift Tickets



Brighton, Utah

Best for beginners

Known as the place “where Utah learns to ski and ride,” this family-friendly resort offers classes for all ages and abilities. Brighton’s nationally renowned ski and snowboard school offers multi-week camps, group lessons, daily workshops, and private lesson. Situated atop Big Cottonwood Canyon, Brighton offers 1,050 skiable acres and regular night skiing until 9:00 p.m. Another big bonus is that kids under 10 ski for free with a paying adult.

What the Locals Say

Brighton has been voted number one for “Child/Family-Friendly Terrain” and “Best Value” more than six years in a row. Some of the reasons locals love Brighton so much include the friendly staff, night skiing options, and excellent ski and snowboard instructors.

Little-known Facts

  • Brighton was the first ski resort in Utah
  • During the holidays you might run into Santa on the slopes

More Information and Lift Tickets


Deer Valley Resort

Park City, Utah

Best for world-class service

Since opening in 1981, Deer Valley has transformed the Utah skiing experience. It offers a 3,000-foot vertical drop and over 2,000 skiable acres. Deer Valley also provides first-class amenities and treatment in its award-winning lodges, spas, and restaurants—and don’t forget about the ski valets. The great combination of luxury and spectacular terrain led the readers of SKI Magazine to vote Deer Valley 2018’s number one ski resort in western North America.

What the Locals Say

Deer Valley scored 4.5 stars and Yelp, and has locals buzzing.

Deer Valley simply deserves 5-stars. I have been skiing the resort for close to 15 years and love it every time I’m there,” Ryan K. says. “The different mountains give you plenty of places to try out and they all have a unique feel to them. Some of my favorite ski runs include: Last Chance, Roamer, Ontario Bowl, Reward, and Perseverance Bowl just to name a few.”

Little-known Facts

  • At the 2002 Winter Olympics, Deer Valley hosted the freestyle mogul, plus both aerial and alpine slalom events
  • With 50 ski instructors on hand, it’s one of the biggest ski schools in the country
  • Deer Valley’s ski valets were some of the first in the industry—and thanks to them you no longer have to schlep your gear from the car to the runs

More Information and Lift Tickets


Nordic Valley

Eden, Utah

Best for the budget

This might not be the flashiest or most well known Utah resort, but it’s one of our best-kept skiing secrets—especially if you want to hit the slopes without breaking the bank. This resort regularly offers $20 lift tickets and has one of the best family pass deals in the state. With just two lifts and 18 runs, Nordic Valley makes the most of its 500 skiable acres.

What the Locals Say

Nordic Valley scores 3.5 stars on Yelp, and is noted for its outstanding service and night skiing.

Where Nordic Valley lacks in size and short season they make up for it in customer service, family-friendly atmosphere, and a really good ski school. This is the perfect place for a family with young children and beginner-intermediate skiers,” says D.K. from Ogden.

Little-known Facts

  • Nordic Valley is celebrating its 50th anniversary season this year
  • Offers the largest night skiing terrain, with 100% of the resort lighted and open for business

More Information and Lift Tickets


Which Utah resort is your favorite? Tell us all about it in the comments, below. And don’t forget to learn more about the rest of Utah’s premier resorts in Part Two, coming soon!

7 Books to Help You Save Money

book-2208044_640Saving money means effectively managing your money. One of the best choices you can make is learning this crucial skill Whether you are saving for a new car, new house, may be even a second house or retirement, get started today with advice and insight from these inspiring reads.

I Will Teach You to Be Rich by Ramit Sethi

Author Sethi’s unique style keeps you interested through his entire six-week personal finance program. You are sure to master your money using the least amount effort with Sethi’s approach.

The Millionaire Next Door by Thomas J. Stanley and William D. Danko

Don’t let the fact that Stanley and Danko first published this book 20 years go keep you from unveiling its secrets to monetary success. The authors apply more than 20 years of research to identify the seven characteristics of America’s richest folks.

The Money Book for the Young, Fabulous and Broke by Suze Orman

Although this book is geared toward those under age 25, Orman offers insight into growing your net worth. In reality, most everyone starts out with very little. She also breaks down the path to financial success.

Financially Fearless: The LearnVest Program for Taking Control of your Money by Alexa Von Tobel

CEO Von Tobel uses this book as her opportunity to distill all of the financial planning her company, LearnVest, gives to its clients. Since its inception in 2007, LearnVest has raised more than $69 million.

Rich Habits: The Daily Success Habits of Wealthy Individuals by Thomas Corley

Corley managed to identify both “rich habits” and “poverty habits” by spending five years studying both the lives of the rich and the poor. He outlines these habits and the rest of his findings in his book.

The Investment Answer by Daniel Goldie and Gordon Murray

Goldie and Murray outline a general guide to investing. They focus on the five decisions that every investor must make. Among these decisions are making the choice to go it alone or invest with a professional along with allocating stocks, bonds and cash.

Thinking Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman

Kahneman, a Nobel-winning behavioral economist, will take you on a tour of the mind in this book. He explains the two systems that drive the way we think. You guessed it, one is fast and emotional while the other is slow and logical. He offers practical advice into how we make both our business and personal decisions.

5 Tips for Back to School Success

canstockphoto38744860The distant sound of school bells ring as August comes to a close. The time to start planning for a smooth transition is now. Use the following tips for stress-free back to school prep.

1. Organize
Use the down time in summer to get and stay organized. Fill out any and all of the information packets the school sent out. Update emergency contact and health information records with the school. Mark important dates such as holidays and parent teacher conferences on your calendar. Last but not least, establish a night-before routine where clothes are picked out for the next day and supplied backpacks are ready to go.

2. Shop Around
Start shopping early in order to take advantage of sales and find the best deals. Determine what you need by going through your children’s wardrobes and discarding anything they’ve outgrown or worn out. Schools release their supply lists at different times, but you can still prepare by purchasing back-to-school staples. Basics include glue, notebooks, pens, pencils, erasers, crayons, markers, Kleenex and more.

3. Develop Healthy Meal Plans
Planning and preparing the meals for the first week of school frees up your time and energy to deal with other stressors. Making a list and purchasing everything you need on the weekend not only saves time and money but also ensures more nutritious meals. For more ideas on back-to-school meal prep, visit Real Simple.

4. Adjust Schedules
Start thinking about and scheduling the family’s priorities for the first weeks of school. Before the new school year starts, discuss how much time will be needed for extra-curricular activities, homework and family time. Then you can create a family calendar where each family member marks down his or her own activities. Make sure the calendar is located in a common area so that everyone can reference it easily.

5. Plan for Homework
Establishing a set routine for studying and homework will help everyone be successful in school. Setting up a place for your child or children to study also eases homework frustrations. You will want to make sure the space is quite, well-lit, has plenty of working space and stocked with everything they need. For tips on creating a homework headquarters visit Parents.

Keep Cool with Weber County Splash Pads

waterslide-398249_640One of summer’s greatest challenges is beating the heat. Don’t let those high temperatures and blaring sun get you down. Keep as cool as a cucumber this summer with these fun and fairly reasonable options all within or very close to Weber County.

Riverdale Splash Pad
Bring the whole family to enjoy a variety of water activities and features at the Riverdale Splash Pad. The park and splash pad are located at 4300 South Parker Drive just east of the Riverdale Fire Department. This splash pad season runs from Memorial Day to Labor Day. The splash pad is open Monday through Sunday 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. with the exception of Wednesday mornings when the splash pad opens at noon. The delayed opening is due to routine maintenance.

South Ogden Nature Park & Splash Pad
Cool off with the family at the South Ogden Nature Park with two playgrounds and a splash pad. This tucked away gem is located at 5874 S. Park Vista Drive right behind the Ogden Athletic Club. This park is open year round, however, the splash pad is open daily from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Memorial Day through Labor Day. There also is a pavilion that community member can rent. Residents get a discount!

Harrisville Park & Splash Pad
Community members say that the Harrisville Park is a “Great place to take the kids to play ball or on the playground, lots of room and a frisbee golf course and splash park.” The park is located just off of Highway 89 at 1350 N. Hwy 89. This splash pad is also open from Memorial Day to Labor Day and operates Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Spring Gardening Tips

Spring is a time when the sun is shining and flowers are blossoming. Who doesn’t love a good set of flowers in the spring time. It helps ease tension and soothes the mind.

Many people are interested in gardening during the spring time but have less than adequate knowledge on how to go about things. This article explains some top spring gardening tips for fans of this great hobby. dog-1310545_640

  • Get Tools and Plants: Tune up devices so everything is prepared when things begin gathering pace. Make note of what is missing, and arrange instruments for the new developing season. Pick new plants for the garden. Arrange perennials, trees, and bushes for spring planting.
  • Mow: Send the trimmer and leaf blower for maintenance, or in the event that you have the correct instruments, hone the cutter edges yourself. Refill your trimmer with oil, introduce crisp start plugs, and grease up moving parts if necessary. Clear the grass of winter extras and search for ranges that need reseeding before cutting.
  • Prepare New Beds: Clear the planting territory when soil can be worked, expelling weeds and garbage. Spread a 4-inch layer of fertilizer or all around spoiled compost and any changes over soil, and develop it to a profundity of 10 to 12 inches with a spading fork.
  • Plant: Plant exposed root trees, bushes, and perennials, for example, hostas and daylilies by early spring. Pick a cool, shady day if conceivable. Transplant compartment developed plants at whatever time amid the developing season with the exception of midsummer; make sure to water them altogether. Sow seeds of cool-season blossoms like sweet peas, poppies, and calendula, and vegetables, for example, lettuce, parsley, and spinach.
  • Fertilize: Apply adjusted manure, angle emulsion, or other soil corrections suggested by soil-test comes about around trees and bushes when new development shows up. Spread high-corrosive compost and pine-needle mulch around corrosive cherishing bushes like azaleas and camellias. Start treating perennials when dynamic development resumes.
  • Survey Yard: Make note of tree limbs that ought to be evacuated or cabled, particularly those that shade structures. Enlist an arborist to keep up vast trees. Rake mulch from beds planted with globules before foliage shows up, and invigorate mulch in other planting ranges after soil warms. Check wall, steps, and pathways for deterioration brought on by solidifying and defrosting.
  • Time: Patience is key since everything that’s good takes time to get around. The same can be said for plants and gardens. Many people get frustrated by the lack of growth when they start a gardening project. All they need to do is keep at it and have a little patience. It will indeed pay off in the long run.

In conclusion, these gardening tips are not very complicated and easy to follow. What’s more interesting is that they are effective and efficient.

Spring is a time when the mood is joyous and what better way than to get your gardening game on point. After all, it’s not just good for people but also the environment we live in.

Utah’s Canine Friendly Parks

Naturally, dog parks benefit our beloved four-legged friends, but did you know they have many benefits for humans and the community as a whole? Experienced dog park goers understand that these parks provide socialization opportunities including dog-to- dog, dog-to- people and people-to-people interactions. Arrange a doggy play date today at one of these more than friendly dog parks!

Weber Ccanstockphoto7218159ounty

  • South Ogden Dog Park
    Located on Palmer Drive, the South Ogden Dog Park provides a wooded area and ample running space for canine friends and plenty of park benches for their owners. This park also boasts a two-acre fenced area for off-leash play.
  • Roy City Dog ParkThis little dog park is nothing fancy, but canines and owners can enjoy the cleanliness and quietness that the Roy Dog Park offers. Currently, the city is striving to raise funds for improvements to the park. So bring your pets out for some off-leash fun and exercise.
  • Ogden City Dog Park
    With more than 1.75 acres of land set aside, the Ogden Dog Park provides the opportunity for licensed dogs to run, play and socialize in designated, fenced-in areas.
    The park accommodates both small and large dogs.

Davis Countycanstockphoto15185372

  • Legacy Dog Park
    This off-leash dog park is free to all licensed dogs and owners. Legacy Dog Park is open from sun-up to sun-down and provides areas for small and large dogs to play. You also can reserve the park for private events.
  • Farmington Dog Park
    Located just southwest of Station Park, the Farmington Dog park offers a separate small dog area along with plenty of drinking water, shade and benches. The park is open from dusk to dawn.

canstockphoto14061357Salt Lake County

  • Tanner Park
    This park includes a little-league field, tennis courts, paved walkways, a playground and an off-leash dog park. The enclosed area offers the space to let your pups run free and a pool for them to cool off afterward. This park is meant to be walked, giving both owners and pets plenty of fresh air and exercise.
  • Parley’s Nature Reserve
    This little gem not only offers 68 acres of walking and jogging paths, but an off-leash dog walking area as well. Natural water spots and streams can quench even the most active dogs thirst. With plenty of dogs running at all times, this park provides a haven for dog lovers and enthusiasts.
  • Memory Grove Park
    This serene park includes fountains, monuments, creek-side paths, picnic tables and an off-leash area for your four-legged friends. With its beautiful walking trails, this park is ideal for dogs and owners. Get out for a stroll today and gush over all of the pups.
  • Lindsey Gardens
    Another great park with complete with many options for attendees including ball diamonds, playgrounds, pavilions, restrooms, picnic tables, drinking fountains and an off-leash area for the dogs of course. This 15.25-acre park can be reserved for special events here.