Mowed once a week
- Weed whacking around or along fence lines, objects, trees two cycles per year
- Line marking will be provided by request and on a booking needs basis
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The City of Edmonton is proud of its vast parkland and works hard to maintain its biodiversity. Through care and proper preservation practices, it can continue to be enjoyed by all.
Mowed every 7-10 days
Mowed every 10 - 14 days
All other parks, regular sports fields and neighbourhood walkways.
Mowed every 10-14 days
Multi-use pathways and roadway boulevards.
Mowed up to 5 cycles annually
For safety reasons, we do not encourage the public to mow City-owned parks and green spaces. We hope with the adjustments being made to service levels from 2020 to 2021, residents will no longer see the need to mow on public land in their communities.
Shrub beds located in high profile areas such as citywide parks, recreation centres and attractions, Business Improvement Areas, and City Hall. Some of these areas are also planted with annual flowers.
Shrub beds located in roadways, parks and neighbourhoods.
We are transitioning from the expectation that all parks are to be highly manicured into a city that embraces our natural environment. Dandelions are a part of our natural backdrop and are an early food source for wildlife and pollinators. Only high profile areas will be maintained to the manicured level of weed-free.
During the summer months, May to October, litter will be removed from garbage cans located in parks and trails twice per week.
During the winter months, November to April, litter is picked up once per week.
Trails are swept at the beginning of spring to remove any gravel, sand or debris. During the spring/summer, they are swept periodically if there is too much debris or sand.
Note: sweeping usually begins at 6:30am
Daily tracking of where crews plan to treat pests in the city helps to manage a variety of pest types.
We manage pests that affect City property and the health of Edmonton's citizens.
Root for Trees is a tree planting initiative which increases tree planting within the city.
The City of Edmonton is committed to turf maintenance practices which make economic and environmental sense. The City also offers programs to discontinue spraying in restricted areas.
Learn about the city’s urban forest and benefits such as reduced air and noise pollution.
Edmonton has a wide range of natural areas, including the North Saskatchewan River Valley and ravines and many smaller wetland and forest patches.