NYC Parks Department
For it’s beautiful parks, it’s no surprise 14 percent of New York City’s landmass is devoted to city parks.
Historic sculptures and war memorials meant to honor the people and events that helped shape our city sit languishing, stashed away behind a fence at one of the city’s busiest parks.
People are planning a rally this weekend in an attempt to stop the city from replacing the wooden boardwalk they love with one made of concrete and recycled plastic lumber.
About 90 residents and volunteers spent a calm, sunny Sunday doing their part to help in Staten Island’s recovery following Superstorm Sandy.
Roses were in bloom outside the Parks Department headquarters on Randall’s Island on Wednesday, but things were definitely not rosy on the inside.
Is it gaudy green or the new rave? An historic New York City park has been repainted and some are stunned by the break with tradition.
In our series, Inaccessible New York, we’ve been visiting places that are off limits to the public. Well, this one has a twist.
The survey of 43 parks ranging from 20 to 500 acres was conducted by the advocacy group New Yorkers for Parks.
Inside the men’s room, there are two urinals and one stall. In the women’s room, there are three stalls. Each has two sinks, one diaper changing station and two hand dryers.
Officials at the New York City Parks Department say that they may have found a solution to the ongoing battle between bikers and joggers in Central Park – a new traffic pattern.
St. Sen. Tony Avella (D-11) is urging the New York City Parks Department to foot the bill for replacing broken sewer lines penetrated by the roots of city-owned trees.
The New York City Parks Department will be getting a new commissioner, WCBS 880’s Rich Lamb reported. Benepe will be replaced by Veronica White.
Commissioner John Doherty reminds New Yorkers to remove tree stands, tinsel, lights and ornaments from the trees. Doherty also wants people to remember to not put their trees in plastic bags.
Some of the trees in the Bay Ridge section of Brooklyn are getting a lot of attention these days, all because of what some people are calling grotesque growths.
A woman sitting in a New York City park was struck by a ball, but she was the one who ended up getting tossed out. At 73, Harri Molese doesn’t look like a threat to society, but as she walked into Ruppert Park she became a law-breaker.