Cherry Creek Vista Park and Recreation District owns and maintains seven tennis courts, a swimming pool, six parks, and six playgrounds. The District also maintains 2.6 miles of county rights-of-way along Havana Street, Orchard Road, and portions of Cherry Creek Drive. The District also maintains the adjacent brick privacy fence along those same rights-of-way.
Help keep our parks beautiful!
PARK AND LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE
JBK Landscape provides landscaping services for the District. If you have any comments or concerns please do not hesitate to call JBK Landscape at 303-751-0192.
We need YOUR HELP in monitoring our parks. If you see an irrigation leak or other problem, you may also send us an email District Management at firstname.lastname@example.org
BRICK FENCE REPAIR PROJECT HAS BEEN COMPLETED!
The District has contracted with Colorado Landscape Solutions to provide repair work to the brick fence-line along the District’s right-of-ways. The repair construction project started in May and is now complete.
The major component of repair was the installation of flagstone on the top of the fence to prevent future damages to the brick and mortar. The top row of brick was removed or repaired, along with crack repairs and brick replacement, as necessary. Minor landscaping improvements was also performed along the public right-of-way.
If you have additional questions regarding this project, please contact:
Colorado Landscape Solutions Construction Contact:
On-site Construction Manager:
Cherry Creek Vista Park & Recreation District Owner’s Representative:
District Management - Circuit Rider of Colorado
Vandalism increases the cost of maintaining our parks by damaging play equipment. Graffiti is unsightly.
Talk to your kids about not committing vandalism and encourage them to report any vandalism.
If you witness vandalism or see areas that need repair, please contact Howard Buchalter.
All owners are required to clean up after their pets. Pet waste smells, can spread germs, and can get into the Cherry Creek Reservoir via storm drainage if not properly disposed. Pet waste is a problem for our children playing in the parks. It is a problem for landscape crews. It increases the cost of our landscape maintenance. There are waste pick-up dispensers located in each of our parks and on the south side of Orchard Road.
To report overfull containers or damages, please contact District Management or JBK Landscape.
PLEASE KEEP YOUR
Owners are also reminded to keep their pets on-leash at all times in District parks and trails for the safety and comfort of other users.
View the current tree inventory which includes existing trees as well as proposed new trees at our parks.
Please check out the significant increases to the snow plowing routes along the District's right-of-ways and park sidewalks.
Please contact JBK Landscape at 303-751-0192 if you see any areas needing attention.
Arapahoe County has plow routes on their website:
The Japanese Beetle is a very damaging insect to turf and landscape plants. Recently there have been more beetles along the Front Range that are causing a lot of damage. Adults and larvae can cause damage to landscape but the types of damage are different.
Adult beetles cause very obvious damage and are usually more of a concern. The adult beetles eat leaves, buds, and flowers of many plants. Rose flowers are more prone to damage. The larvae eat the roots of grasses which makes it harder for the grass to get water.
There are a few ways to treat Japanese Beetles. Traps are available as well as individually picking the beetles off the plants. Another effective way to treat for the beetles is to spray insecticides.
According to the article ‘Japanese Beetle’ by W. Cranshaw, “…control of Japanese beetle larvae in a yard will have very little, if any, effect on the number of Japanese beetle adults feeding on trees, shrubs, and garden plants‘. It is important to treat for both larvae and adult beetles.
Source: Cranshaw, W. “Japanese Beetle” http://extension.colostate.edu/topic-areas/insects/japanese-beetle-5-601/
Share and explore your observations from the natural environment in our parks.
Every observation can contribute to biodiversity science, from the rarest butterfly to the most common backyard weed. Your findings could be shared with scientific data repositories like the Global Biodiversity Information Facility to help scientists find and use your data. All you have to do is observe!
iNaturalist will allow you to share your observations with fellow naturalists around the globe and discuss your findings!
Click on the button below to create your iNaturalist account!
Avid bird watcher? Create an eBird account!
eBird is among the world’s largest biodiversity-related science projects, with more than 100 million bird sightings contributed annually by eBirders around the world and an average participation growth rate of approximately 20% year over year.
A collaborative enterprise with hundreds of partner organizations, thousands of regional experts, and hundreds of thousands of users, eBird is managed by the Cornell Lab of Ornithology.
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