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Directory of Parks and Trails

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Park and Trail Finder

Discover Longmont's many parks and trails through the directory list below. Filter by amenity to find just the right one for your next adventure.

You can also view a map of parks by utilizing the City Facility Map and filtering by the category "Parks." Find additional maps (including trails and bike routes) on our Park Plans, Maps, and Reports webpage.

  • Collyer Neighborhood Park

    Collyer Park Playground
    1. Address:600 Collyer St.
      Longmont, CO 80501
    Amenities:
    1. BBQ Grill or Pit(s)
    2. Pickleball
    3. Playground(s) - handicap accessible
    4. Restroom(s)
    5. Shelter(s)
    6. Tennis Court(s)
    7. Volleyball Court(s) - Sand
    Categories:
    1. Parks

Neighborhood Park Hours: 5:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m. 

Situated in the Historic East Side Neighborhood, this 4-acre park hosts many neighborhood activities. Its mature trees offer relaxing shade and respite from summer heat.

Visit the Plans, Maps & Reports webpage and click Map of Parks in Longmont to see all parks displayed on an interactive map. Choose from the Amenities dropdown menu to find parks with the amenity you are seeking, such as playground, pool, or picnic area.

For more information or to reserve a shelter at this park, contact Parks, Open Space & Trails.

History

Collyer Neighborhood Park is one of the three original parks in the Chicago-Colorado Colony. It was named after Robert Collyer (1823-1912), a blacksmith's son born in Yorkshire, England, and grandson of one of Lord Nelson's sailors at Trafalgar. Collyer immigrated in 1850 and worked in Pennsylvania as a hammer maker and self-educated Methodist preacher. A prolific author and widely traveled speaker, he promoted the movement to Colorado with the idea of building a temperance colony, though he himself never moved west.

Collyer Park was developed around 1871 on a full city block and is 4 acres in size. In 1920, the City built a bandstand in Collyer Park where the high school bands gave weekly concerts in the summer. In 1969, the bandstand was taken down.

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