Vocal public support for Brackenridge Park’s heritage trees has so far blocked San Antonio from carrying out a controversial plan to destroy more than 100 of them. On May 24, San Antonio’s Parks and Recreation and Public Works Department will hold its third meeting for the public to learn and discuss the fate of the trees and the broader Brackenridge 2017 Bond project. However, due to the public’s anger and frustration with the previous meetings’ format, the city is now calling for a fourth meeting for public input.
Written by Vivian Lopez on May 20 2022 - 12:08pm
Written by Greg Harman on Feb 3 2022 - 12:59pm
The following story was originally published at Deceleration News by Greg Harman. Update: The Historic and Design Review Commission has withdrew this item from its agenda before the Feb. 2, 2022 meeting.
Written by Guest (not verified) on Dec 29 2021 - 12:51pm
Come join this FREE kids event in Phil Hardberger Park to learn about the Texas habitats and trees! No purchase necessary but registration is required. Growing Up Wild is an early childhood education program that builds on children’s sense of wonder about nature and invites them to explore wildlife and the world around them. Through a wide range of activities and experiences, Growing Up WILD provides an early foundation for developing positive impressions about nature and lifelong social and academic skills.
Written by City of San Antonio on Jan 16 2015 - 2:42pm
The City of San Antonio’s Parks and Recreation and Development Services departments will host the Fifth Annual Jammin’ Jams Fruit and Nut Tree Adoption on Saturday, Jan. 31, at 9 a.m. With the increasing popularity of this event, the community is invited to arrive early to ensure the adoption of their preferred fruit tree.
Written by Kris_Serold on Apr 24 2014 - 12:58pm
Watch video of former mayor Phil Hardberger talking about his namesake park, its history and plans for the future. Scroll down to read more about the park.
Written by Heather DiMasi on Sep 8 2010 - 2:22pm
Do you have photos from the aftermath of Tropical Storm Hermine? Send us your stuff! E-mail them with caption information to email@example.com.Hermine hit the San Antonio area the afternoon of Sept. 7, 2010. With pounding rains and fierce winds producing gusts up to 60 mph, Hermine left roads flooded, 105,000 residents without power, trees uprooted and structural damage in its wake.Storms continued through Sept. 8, causing additional flooding in the region.