This 0.72-mile-long corridor, located north of Lake Highland and known as The Dinky Line, runs between the city’s downtown urban core and Loch Haven Park—home to art museums, performing arts theaters and a science center.
In late 2008, TPL worked with the Triangle Land Conservancy to purchase Riverwalk, 329 acres at the juncture of the Neuse River and Marks Creek.
In early 2011, The Trust for Public Land conserved a large, forested wetlands property along a half-mile of Ayers Creek, a popular canoeing and kayaking destination. The property, a priority for local conservation efforts, is within the 4,000-acre Holly Grove Swamp area, and will be the first large wooded area available for public access in northern Worcester County.
We're working to build a new park at the confluence of the Los Angeles River and Aliso Creek. This two-acre nature park will eventually join the existing greenway via a new pedestrian bridge over Aliso Creek and more than a mile of new bike trails
The 606 is an innovative project on Chicago's Northwest side that will transform nearly three miles of unused rail line into the elevated Bloomingdale Trail, which will be linked to five ground-level neighborhood parks.
In 2010, The Trust for Public Land bought a 17-acre parcel at the gateway to the Greenway, the first step in bringing a decades-old vision of the Greenway to reality. We are continuing to work closely with the city to determine best practices and next steps to ensure that Lafitte Greenway reaches its full potential as a community asset.
The Miami Greenway's 5.5 miles of parks, playgrounds and pathways, once complete, will be perfect for strolling, cycling, or taking in the rhythm of the river.
In the fall of 2007, The Trust for Public Land completed a series of conservation acquisitions for the Houston Parks Board, establishing a new park with a linear hike-and-bike trail along Brays Bayou in the East End.
Opened in 2005, the University Greenway extends from the Martin Luther King neighborhood, through the Tommie Brown Academy, across the UTC campus, all the way to the Tennessee River and connects students and other neighborhood residents to the Riverwalk.
Across the Tennessee River from the heart of Chattanooga, this winding greenway is a linear park that includes two miles of hiking and biking trail, three canoe access points, a picnic pavilion and restrooms.