Provo Canyon Utah is spotted amongst the picturesque parks between its western mouth and the Sundance Resort shutdown. Provo canyon parks are owned and operated by various organizations, including Provo City, Orem City and Utah. Most of the parks provide access to the River Provo for fishing, playing or relaxing. Some parks can also be used for mountain climbing, mountain biking or the Uinta National Forest.
Provo-parks provide opportunities for groups to meet in an outdoor setting with wonderful views of the surrounding mountains. Each park has pavilions, which can be maintained for a fee. Most restaurants have grills, power and river washbasins. The parks include:
Big Springs Park: This is the last park in the row of parks on the Provo River corridor. The four groomed hectares are covered with grass and trees and have many parking lots. Big Springs Park is an off-road car, riding, mountain biking and motorbiking in the adjacent National Forest, including the Great West. This is a popular venue for group meetings, school year-end trips, astronomical clubs and family gatherings due to the large pavilions, shady trees and green grass.
Bridal Veil Falls Park: wedding veil Picnic tables at the park with barbecue facilities, lots of parking (in a few parking lots) and grassy picnic areas. The park is decorated with large, mature trees in cool shade and climbing fun, but the lawn is large enough to spin a ball or Frisbee. The wedding veil park sits next to Provo River and is a short walk through the asphalted Provo River Parkway trail to the bridal veil waterfall, a national treasure that is often recognized as one of America's highest 100 waterfalls.
Canyon Glen Park: Canyon Glen Park can be the most varied park in Provo Canyon. This four-acre park is a popular group venue as there is a large playground, volleyball courts, horseshoes and children's toys. Provo River provides easy access to entertainment, fishing or cooling. This is the only park in Amphitheater for amateur playhouses, events and concerts, and has a unique "rock garden with playground" for kids to climb and look around.
Mt Timpanogos Park: Orem's nationals have been working at home for more than 15 years at the Timpanogos Storytelling Festival. In 2005, all their work and funds are Mt. Timpanogos Park. The goal was to create a mixture of large grassy areas that are available for large venues for permanent pavilions, including pavilions with running water and electricity. This $ 2.8 million park lies in a former location on Orem Canyon Park (the park was not without debt). It took two years to build this 44 hectare park. Six pavilion tent locations, 10 picnic seats, six showers and a county's only weather storage. Visitors are fascinated by the stunning views and mountain views surrounding the park.
Nunn Park: Many long-haulers go to the paved Provo riverfront park on this ideal spot, nest in the box, under maple, oak, willow, and cotton trees. Park Nvo's Park Provo Canyon, which offers a nightclub (including a modern washbasin). Daily use includes picnicking and fishing with an indoor pavilion that can be maintained for family or group use. Other parking facilities include a sand volleyball area, playground, and open spaces around the ball or Frisbee. Nunn's park serves as a horsemanship on the great western path.
South Fork Park: The Provo City has created a park that is the main feature of South Fork Creek, which operates throughout the year. The six acre South Fork Park is a pleasant mix of individual picnic tables, fireplaces and group pavilions. Standing toilets, running water and electricity provide a pleasant outing for daily excursions. Around the park is a beautiful coastal forest, including oak, box-elder and maple trees. In the bubbling river there are plenty of fish and other aquatic life waiting for you and enjoy. Upper Falls Park: Upper Falls Park is a bit of a stretch along the old highway between Bridal Veil Falls and Vivian Park, on a bend over the river. Forest Service Area, but Utah County maintains. Provo River over Provo canyon and Provo River, next to the Provo River, this well-hidden park is a cozy place for a simple picnic, a relaxing holiday or simple river fishing. This park contains several parking spaces, a few flat grass fields, a handful of picnic tables and a wash basin.
Vivian Park: In 1974, Utah County purchased the Vivian Park from private owners. It is located in a historic site that has been a popular destination for residents since Utah's formation. Vivian Park is unique because it has a loaded fisherman (12 years of age or younger) and is the turning point of the Heber Valley Railroad. It is located at the entrance to South Fork Canyon, where two further parks and several Uinta National Forest Trails are located.