Park Sales Tax

In 2000, voters passed Columbia’s first dedicated Park Sales Tax, which took effect on April 1, 2001. Information about the Park Sales Tax – its history, purpose, rate, projects funded, and subsequent ballots is provided below.


Stephens Lake Park
Land purchase and development
funded by the Park Sales Tax
Philips Park
Land purchase and development
funded in part by the Park Sales Tax
Steinberg Playround at Cosmo Park
Renovation funded by the Park Sales Tax
 

1. What is the Park Sales Tax?

The Columbia Park Sales Tax is a dedicated sales tax for local parks applied to all retail sales made within the city of Columbia that are subject to taxation under the provision of Sections 144.010 to 144.525 RSMo. All revenue received from the local Park Sales Tax is used…

“solely for local parks for the City, in order to purchase, improve and manage parks, trails and natural lands for water quality, wildlife, tree preservation, and recreation purposes.”

(See City Ordinance #16686 passed on December 4, 2000.)

The authority to pass a local park sales tax is granted pursuant to Section 644.032 RSMo. Missouri Statutes allow for up to 1/2 of 1% on retail sales to be dedicated for local parks.

Rain Garden at Riechmann Pavilion
Storm water control funded by Park Sales Tax
Flat Branch Creek Restoration
Funded in part by the Park Sales Tax
 

2. What is the Park Sales Tax rate in Columbia and how much revenue does it generate?

The current Park Sales Tax rate in Columbia is 1/4 of 1%, or simply 1/4 of one penny. This 1/4-cent is further divided into two separate categories:

  • 1/8 of 1 cent: Permanent. 
    Generates about $3 million/year.
  • 1/8 of 1 cent: Renewable, with a sunset. This 1/8-cent tax was renewed in 2015 and is set to expire March 31, 2022. Generates about $3 million/year.

penny

 

3. What is the Park Sales Tax used for?

Permanent 1/8 cent Park Sales Tax Primarily used to support the Parks and Recreation Department’s operations budget and to pay off long-term debt from park land purchases.

Renewable 1/8 cent Park Sales Tax
Main funding source for Parks and Recreation capital improvement projects. Capital projects are maintenance, renovation, development and acquisition projects that cost $5,000 and greater. The Park Sales Tax is also used as matching funds for federal and state grants, which supplement Parks and Recreation capital improvement projects.

The renewable 1/8 cent Park Sales Tax is used to fund:

  • Green Space Preservation – The Park Sales Tax is the only dedicated source of funding the City of Columbia has for preserving green space. It is used to purchase land for parks, greenbelts, stream buffer, and natural areas.
  • Maintaining Existing Parks – The Park Sales Tax funds the major repairs, renovations, and replacements to Columbia’s existing parks, trails, and recreation facilities.
  • Improving Existing Parks – The Park Sales Tax is used to add amenities in existing parks, trails and recreation facilities. Past examples include replacing port-a-pots with restrooms at Cosmo Park and at the trailheads at Grindstone and Garth Nature Areas, lighting four tennis courts at Cosmo-Bethel, and installing a playground near the reservable shelter at Fairview Park.
  • New Development – The Park Sales Tax funds the development of new parks, trails, and recreation facilities.
MKT Bridge #12 Replacement Project
Funded by the Park Sales Tax & RTP Grant

(Before replacement, the 100+-year-old MKT bridges 12 & 13 were closed to vehicle traffic due to deteriorating wooden supports. During that time, ambulances and vehicles used to maintain the trail could not access the area of the trail between bridges 12 & 13.)

Old Grindstone Shelter
Sagging from deteriorating wood
New Grindstone Shelter
Replacement funded by the Park Sales Tax

 

 

4. Can the Park Sales Tax be used to fund street improvements, Fire, Police, or for any other non-park related use?

No, by law the Park Sales Tax can only be used for local parks.

Whenever the 1/8-cent Park Sales Tax comes up for renewal, voters can opt to extend the Park Sales Tax or not, but the funds cannot be diverted for non-park use. However, having a dedicated funding source for parks frees up more funding for street improvements, Fire, and Police from the General Fund and 1/4-cent Capital Improvement Tax.


5. 2015 Park Sales Tax

What is the history of the 2015 Park Sales Tax ballot?

Before the 2015 Park Sales Tax ballot, the 1/8-cent renewable Park Sales Tax was set to expire March 31, 2016. A citizen survey was conducted in spring 2015 to gauge citizen support for the renewal of the Park Sales Tax, renewal time frame, and types of projects that might be funded by the renewal. (See survey results)

An ordinance was approved at the August 16, 2015 City Council Meeting to place the renewal of the Park Sales Tax for six more years on the November 3, 2015 ballot (identified as Proposition 1). (See related Council items.) The ballot language was as follows:

PROPOSITION 1
Shall the municipality of Columbia, Missouri impose a sales tax of one-eight of one percent, for six (6) years, for the purpose of providing funding for local parks for the municipality?

The current one fourth of one percent local park sales tax is scheduled to be reduced to one-eighth of one percent on March 31, 2016. Approval of this proposition would keep the local park sales tax rate at one-fourth of one percent for an additional six (6) years.

The city intends to use this sales tax to fund projects in the city’s parks, recreation and open space master plan including renovations and improvements to existing parks, development of neighborhood and community parks, development of trails and greenbelts, and the acquisition of land for parks, trails, greenbelts and open space preservation.

After collecting public input, the City Council passed a resolution at the August 17, 2015 Council Meeting authorizing a specific list of projects to be accomplished with the 2015 Park Sales Tax funds, if Proposition 1 was approved by voters.

For the first time in its history, the renewal of the Park Sales Tax was on a single ballot election. On Tuesday, November 3, 2015 Proposition 1 passed with 70.71% in favor (6,051 votes in favor and 2,506 against), winning in all six wards and all precincts.*

2015 PARK SALES TAX ELECTION RESULTS*
WARD # VOTES YES NO
1
979
747
76.30%
232
23.70%
2
1,153
723
62.71%
430
37.29%
3
1,005
655
65.17%
350
34.83%
4
3,019
2,277
75.42%
742
24.58%
5
1,669
1,117
66.93%
552
33.07%
6
638
459
71.94%
179
28.06%
Absentees
94
73
77.66%
21
22.34%
TOTALS
8,557
6,051
70.71%
2,506
29.29%

* Note: Official election results had 3 more votes (3 “yes” votes) than was initially reported in the media.

See also Council Item: 2015 Ballot – 1/8-Cent Park Sales Tax Renewal.

 

See Related News Articles:


What projects are funded by the 2015 Park Sales Tax?

The City Council approved a list projects to be funded by the 2015 Park Sales Tax at the August 17, 2015 Council Meeting.

Thirty-four projects are specifically identified, whereas many others will be completed with “Annual” Park Sales Tax funding. The projects to be completed with “Annual” funding are identified annually through the Capital Improvement Program as part of the City’s budget process. Other projects may come forward mid-year through the City Council process.

Links to more information on each respective capital improvement project are set up below as the projects become active in their respective funding fiscal years.

PROJECT DESCRIPTION AMOUNT CATEGORY
AMOUNT
Acquisition/Land Preservation Category
$2,625,000
Annual Land Acquisition: Parks, Greenways, and Natural Areas
$2,025,000
Ongoing
Annual Trails: Acquisition, Improvements, and Grant Match Funding
$600,000
Ongoing
Improvements to Existing Parks Category
$8,275,000
Annual Roads and Parking Improvements
$900,000
Ongoing
Annual City/School Playground Improvements
$195,000
Ongoing
Annual Park Improvements – Major Maintenance
$975,000
Ongoing
ADA Compliance Phase II
$150,000
Again St. Park Improvements
$100,000
Albert-Oakland Park Improvements
$300,000
American Legion Park Improvements
$100,000
Underway
Antimi Sports Complex Improvements
$450,000
Underway
Atkins Baseball Complex: Phase III Improvements
$650,000
Completed
Clary-Shy Park Improvements
$400,000
Underway
Clyde Wilson Park Improvements
$50,000
Underway
Cosmo Rec Area: Football and Soccer Improvements
$200,000
Underway
Cosmo Rec Area: Parks Management Center Improvements $200,000  
Cosmo-Bethel Park Improvements
$125,000
Douglass Park: Phase II Improvements
$225,000
Underway
Fairview Park/Bonnie View Improvements
$125,000
Gans Creek Recreation Area Improvements
$600,000
Underway
Indian Hills Park Improvements
$100,000
Underway
Kiwanis Park Improvements
$125,000
Lions-Stephens Park Improvements
$100,000
McKee St. Park Improvements
$75,000
Completed
MKT Wetlands/Forum Nature Area Restoration $80,000  
Nifong Park Improvements $250,000 Completed
Norma Sutherland Smith Park: Phase II Improvements $225,000 Underway 
Oakwood Hills Park Improvements $125,000  
Philips Park Improvements $800,000  
Rock Bridge Park Improvements $125,000  
SE Regional Park Tennis Complex $250,000 Underway 
Strawn Park: Phase II Improvements $200,000  
Worley St. Park Improvements $75,000  
Annual Funding   $900,000
Annual Maintenance Equipment Replacement $500,000
Ongoing
Annual Scholarship Program $400,000
Ongoing
New Facility/Park Development Category
$3,220,220
Battle Park Phase I Development
$320,000
Sports Fieldhouse
$2,700,000
Underway
Magnolia Falls Park Development $125,000  
The Vineyards/El Chaparral Lake/Park Development $75,000  
Trails and Greenbelts Category
$2,880,000
Perche Creek Trail Phase I
$1,200,000
Underway
Chapel Hill Connector – Perche Creek Trail
$500,000
Hinkson Creek Trail – Stephens to Clark Lane
$950,000
MKT Bridge Replacements
$230,000
Underway
Contingency
$500,000
 
TOTAL 5 YEAR PARK SALES TAX PROJECTS
$18,400,000

 

Which wards are the 2015 Park Sales Tax projects located in?

There are projects for all six wards. (See map below.) In addition to the projects specifically identified, there will be many more projects potentially for each ward accomplished with the “Annual” Park Sales Tax funds.

Click on map for enlargement

What is the implementation plan for the 2015 Park Sales Tax funded projects?

An implementation plan for the 2015 Park Sales Tax funded projects was approved by the City Council at the December 7, 2015 Council Meeting. (See Council Items.) The projects are scheduled in the Parks and Recreation Capital Improvement Program as part of the City’s annual budget process. Each year the Capital Improvement Program goes through the budget approval process and is subject to adjustments. The most current implementation schedule can be accessed from the link below.

PARK SALES TAX IMPLEMENTATION PLAN
(Click on image above for enlargement)

2010 Park Sales Tax

What is the history of the 2010 Park Sales Tax ballot?

Before the 2010 Park Sales Tax ballot, the 1/8-cent renewable Park Sales Tax was set to expire March 31, 2011. A citizen survey was conducted in spring 2010 to gauge citizen support for the renewal of the Park Sales Tax and the types of projects that might be funded by the renewal. (See survey results)

An ordinance to place the renewal of the park sales tax for another five years on the November 2, 2010 ballot (identified as Proposition 1) was approved at the August 16, 2010 City Council Meeting. (See related Council items.) The ballot language was as follows:

PROPOSITION 1
SHALL THE MUNICIPALITY OF COLUMBIA, MISSOURI IMPOSE A SALES
TAX OF ONE-EIGHTH OF ONE PERCENT, FOR FIVE (5) YEARS, FOR
THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING FUNDING FOR LOCAL PARKS FOR THE
MUNICIPALITY?

THE CURRENT ONE-FOURTH OF ONE PERCENT LOCAL PARKS SALES
TAX IS SCHEDULED TO BE REDUCED TO ONE-EIGHTH OF ONE
PERCENT ON MARCH 31, 2011. APPROVAL OF THIS PROPOSITION
WOULD KEEP THE LOCAL PARKS SALES TAX RATE AT ONE-FOURTH
OF ONE PERCENT FOR AN ADDITIONAL FIVE (5) YEARS.
THE CITY INTENDS TO USE THIS SALES TAX TO FUND PROJECTS IN
THE CITY’S PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN
INCLUDING RENOVATIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS TO EXISTING
PARKS, DEVELOPMENT OF NEIGHBORHOOD AND COMMUNITY
PARKS, DEVELOPMENT OF TRAILS AND GREENBELTS, AND THE
ACQUISITION OF LAND FOR PARKS, TRAILS, GREENBELTS AND OPEN
SPACE PRESERVATION.

After collecting public input, the City Council passed a resolution at the August 16, 2010 Council Meeting authorizing a specific list of projects to be accomplished with the 2010 Park Sales Tax funds, if Proposition 1 was approved by voters.

On Tuesday, November 2, 2010 Proposition 1 passed with 64.36% in favor (20,520 votes in favor to 11,361 against), winning in 66 out of 67 precincts and for the first time in all six wards.

2010 PARK SALES TAX ELECTION RESULTS
WARD # VOTES YES NO
1
2,442
1,705
69.82%
737
30.18%
2
5,847
3,487
59.64%
2,360
40.36%
3
4,800
2,845
59.27%
1,955
40.73%
4
7,427
5,044
67.91%
2,383
32.09%
5
7,613
4,798
63.02%
2,815
36.98%
6
3,271
2,307
70.53%
964
29.47%
Absentees
481
334
69.44%
147
30.56%
TOTALS
31,881
20,520
64.36%
11,361
35.64%

 

See also Council Item: 2010 Ballot – 1/8-Cent Park Sales Tax Renewal

See Related News Articles:


What projects are funded by the 2010 Park Sales Tax and what are their status?

Below is a summary list of the 2010 Parks Sales Tax projects. Click on the links below to find out more details about each project and its status. Links are set up as the projects become active in the funding fiscal year.

PROJECT DESCRIPTION AMOUNT STATUS
Acquisition/Land Preservation Category
$2,025,000
Acquire land for community parks, greenbelts, green space, wildlife corridors, and natural area preservation
$1,525,000
Ongoing
Acquire land for new neighborhood parks
(an amount up to)
$500,000
Ongoing
Improvements to Existing Parks Category
$4,765,000
Annual Roads and Parking Improvements
$750,000
18 projects completed, 2 projects scheduled
Annual Joint City/School Playground Projects
$125,000
5 projects completed; 3 projects pending completion by school
Annual Park Improvement Major Maintenance
$600,000
17 projects completed; 
2 projects scheduled
Albert-Oakland Park – New Restroom
$125,000
Completed
Albert-Oakland Park – Athletic Field Renovations
$150,000
Completed
Armory Renovation – Activity/Meeting Room Flooring
$75,000
Completed
Atkins Park Phase II – Restrooms, Concession, Field
$850,000
Completed
Cosmo-Bethel Park – Light Tennis Courts, Trail
$150,000
Completed
Cosmo Park – Football/Lacrosse Field Improvements
$150,000
Completed
Cosmo Park – New Restroom Soccer/Football Fields
$125,000
Completed
Cosmo Park – Steinberg Playground Renovation
$500,000
Completed
Douglass Park Improvements
$100,000
Completed
Downtown Optimist Park Renovation $50,000
Completed
Fairview Park – Shelter Replacement, Playground, Parking
$175,000
Completed
Nifong Park – Maplewood Barn, Parking
$200,000
Completed
Shepard Boulevard Tennis Court Renovation
$75,000
Completed
Trail Restroom Improvements – Garth
$100,000
Completed
Trail Restroom Improvements – Grindstone $115,000
Completed
Trail Restroom Improvements – MLK $100,000
Completed
Twin Lakes Recreation Area Improvements
$250,000
Completed
Trails and Greenbelts Category
$2,070,000
Grindstone Trail Development – GNA to Confluence $1,570,000
Completed
Annual Trail Improvements – Major Maint. $500,000
1 Project Completed
New Facility/Park Development Category
$2,540,000
Barberry Neighborhood Park
$125,000
Completed
Jay Dix Neighborhood Park
$125,000
Completed
Strawn Road Neighborhood Park $125,000
Completed
Gans Creek Rec Area/Philips Park – Phase I $1,750,000
Underway
Norma Sutherland Smith Park – Phase I $250,000
Underway
Waters-Moss Park – Phase I $165,000
Completed
Contingency (Used for ADA Compliance)  
$600,000
 
TOTAL 5 YEAR PARK SALES TAX PROJECTS  
$12,000,000

What is the implementation schedule for the 2010 Park Sales Tax funded projects?

At the December 20, 2010 Council Meeting, the City Council adopted an implementation plan for the 2010 Park Sales Tax funded projects. (Click here to view the Council legislation.) The projects are scheduled over five years in the Parks and Recreation Capital Improvement Program as part of the City’s annual budget process. The schedule below is tentative pending City Council approval each year of the annual Capital Improvement Program. The schedule is revised as adjustments are made during the annual budget process.

Park Sales Tax Implementation Plan (Click on image for enlargement)

7. 2005 Park Sales Tax

What is the history of the 2005 Park Sales Tax ballot?

One-eighth cent of the 2000 Park Sales Tax was set to expire March 31, 2006. After the completion of the capital projects funded in the 1999 1/4-cent sales tax ballot, there was no other major funding source in place for Parks and Recreation capital improvement projects or to facilitate the implementation of the Parks, Recreation and Open Space Master Plan.

In May of 2005, the City of Columbia commissioned a citizen survey to ascertain, among many other things, how supportive the citizens would be of extending the 1/8-cent Park Sales Tax and which parks and recreation projects they thought were the most important to receive funding (see charts below). The results indicated 73% would be “very likely” (52%) or “somewhat likely” (21%) to vote in favor of continuing the 1/8th cent Park Sales Tax. Results of the survey also indicated support for a permanent Farmer’s Market facility and indoor ice skating rink. (See also 2005 survey results)

 

Click on image for enlargement

In July of 2005, the City of Columbia commissioned another citizen survey to gather input from registered voters about several tax issues that were being considered by the City – including the Park Sales Tax extension. The following information about the Park Sales Tax was contained in the executive summary report of the 2005 Sales Tax Assessment Survey:

  • 29% of the voters surveyed did not know the City currently has a dedicated sales tax for parks and recreation
  • Support for renewing the Parks and Recreation Sales Tax for 5 years vs. 10 year
    • For 10 Years: 79% of the voters surveyed indicated they would be “very likely” (57%) or “somewhat likely” (22%) to renew the City’s existing 1/8th cent sales tax for parks and recreation for 10 years assuming the proposal contained funding for one of the three projects the respondent liked most.
    • For 5 Years: 86% of the voters surveyed indicated they would be “very likely” (59%) or “somewhat likely” (27%) to renew the City’s existing 1/8th cent sales tax for parks and recreation for 5 years assuming the proposal contained funding for one of the three projects the respondent liked most.

The City Council ultimately decided to put two propositions regarding the Park Sales Tax extension on the November 8, 2005 ballot along with four more propositions for other City issues related to streets, sidewalks, Fire and Police, and development fees for new construction. (See Notice of Special Election for ballot language on all six City propositions.)

  • Proposition 1
    • Extends 1/8-cent parks tax for 5 years
    • Projected revenue – $12 million
    • Funds renovations, repairs, improvements to existing parks, acquisition and development of parks, additional trails and green belts in accordance with City’s master plan.
  • Proposition 2
    • Extends 1/8 cent parks tax 2 years consecutive to Proposition 1
    • Projected revenue – $5 million
    • Funds the construction of an ice skating facility and a multi-use recreation facility, including a farmer’s market

The November 8, 2005 election followed the August 2005 Hurricane Katrina disaster causing the devastation of New Orleans and uncertain economic times. Proposition 1 passed with 53.15% in favor. Proposition 2 was defeated with 43.75% voting in favor. (See Ordinance #18788 passed by City Council on November 21, 2005.)

Proposition 1 – Park Sales Tax 5 Yr Ext. 
November 8, 2005
  Proposition 2 – Park Sales Tax 2 Yr Ext. 
November 8, 2005
WARD # VOTES YES NO WARD # VOTES YES NO
1
1,074
53%
47%
1
1,075
48%
52%
2
2,248
46%
54%
2
2,251
36%
64%
3
1,719
47%
53%
3
1,716
38%
62%
4
4,243
59%
41%
4
4,240
48%

52%

5
3,282
52%
48%
5
3,278
42%
58%
6
1,369
60%
40%
6
1,371
51%
49%
TOTAL
13,935
53.15%
46.85%
TOTAL
13,931
43.75%
56.25%

See related articles:


What projects were funded by the 2005 Park Sales Tax ballot and what has been accomplished?

Below is a list of the ballot projects approved by the City Council and designated to be funded by the 2005 Park Sales Tax ballot. Click on the project description link for detailed information about each respective capital improvement project.

Project Name Ballot Amount* Status
Park Projects
$150,000
Completed
$200,000
Completed
$450,000
Completed
$100,000
Completed
$150,000
Completed
$75,000
Completed
$250,000
Completed
$1,025,000
Completed
$125,000
Completed
$175,000
Completed
$115,000
Completed
$150,000
Completed
$100,000
Completed
$255,000
Completed
$120,000
Completed
$100,000
Completed
$120,000
Completed
$100,000
Completed
$175,000
Completed
$55,000
Completed
$75,00
Completed
$110,000
Completed
$110,000
Completed
$30,000
Completed
$130,000
Completed
$300,000
Completed
$110,000
Completed
Annual Funding
Annual City/School Park Improvements
$125,000
8 projects completed
Annual Park Acquisition
$1,500,000
From 2007-2011
501.66 total acres acquired** 
(Includes Gans Creek Rec Area)
Annual Park Improvements
$460,000
20 projects completed
Annual Park Roads and Parking Improvements
$740,000
53 projects completed
Greenbelts/Trails
$670,000
Ongoing acquisition
of trail easements
$100,000
Completed
$1,320,000
Completed
$780,000
Completed
$790,000

* Amount funded by 2005 ballot only; some projects had additional funding from other sources. 
** Acreage acquired may also include donations and assistance from other funding sources. Park land acquisition is ongoing.

See Related Article:


8. 2000 Park Sales Tax

What is the history of the 2000 Park Sales Tax ballot?

In late 1998 Stephens College decided to put the 116-acre Stephens Lake property up for sale. The desire to save the lake property from falling in the hands of private developers prompted community activists to urge the City of Columbia to purchase the property. Conserving this large portion of green space in the center of town, along with the desire to preserve its historical log cabin, mature trees, and lake for public use, motivated the City Council to seriously explore the possibility of purchasing the site.

The college was not in a financial position to hold off the sales transaction for very long. The City of Columbia was presented with the challenge of finding an immediate funding source for the land acquisition. Help from The Trust for Public Land was secured to assist with the property appraisal and to poll citizens to determine if a sales tax ballot issue to purchase the property would be supported. The appraisal led to a negotiated $7 million sale price. The positive results from the poll reinforced the decision to put a dedicated park sales tax issue on the November 2000 ballot. The tax would provide 1/4-cent sales tax for five years primarily to purchase and develop the property, reducing to 1/8-cent without sunset for park operations and other park capital projects. (Click here for more information on the history of Stephens Lake Park.)

The Parks Sales Tax was listed on the November 7, 2000 ballot as “Proposition 1 – Local Park Sales Tax” and read as follows:

 

“Shall the municipality of Columbia, Missouri, impose a sales tax of one-fourth of one percent for five years and one-eight of one percent thereafter, for the purpose of providing funding for local park, trails and natural lands for water quality, wildlife, tree preservation, and recreation purposes? All expenditures will be subject to an annual public audit. Revenue from this tax would be used to purchase, improve and manage the Stephens Lake property and for other park purposes.”

Proposition 1 passed by a vote of 19,023 to 16,381 or a 53.7 percent majority.

Proposition 1 – Local Park Sales Tax
November 7, 2000
WARD # VOTES YES NO
1
3,052
62%
38%
2
5,613
45%
55%
3
5,009
52%
48%
4
9,500
53%
47%
5
7,944
52%
48%
6
4,286
67%
33%
TOTAL
35,404
53.7%
46.3%

Map of Council Wards

 

For more information on the history of the 2000 Park Sales Tax ballot – see related newspaper articles.


What has been accomplished with the 2000 Park Sales Tax ballot?

From 2001-2006, the 1/4-cent 2000 Park Sales Tax was used primarily to fund the purchase of the $7 million Stephens Lake property and its $2.5 million development project. And as intended, it was also used and continues to be used to subsidize the Parks and Recreation operating budget, helping fund the increased expenses due to an expanding park system and population served.

From 2000-2005, the main funding source for the Parks and Recreation Capital Improvement Program was from the 1999 1/4-cent sales tax ballot. However, the 2000 Park Sales Tax has funded a few capital projects that were not addressed or completely funded in the 1999 1/4-cent sales tax ballot or by the 2005 Park Sales Tax extension ballot – see summary list below.

Summary of Projects Funded by the 2000 Park Sales Tax
Fishing at Stephens Lake Park

(Detailed financial statements for the Park Sales Tax can be found the City’s finance reports.)


Stephens Lake Park
Spraygrounds and Swimming Beach
Funded by the Park Sales Tax