Rowntree Park is so important to many of us, and a great place to spend time together as a family, relax and unwind. The park has changed many times over the years since it’s opening in 1921. We are inviting children aged 6-13 (approx) to join us for an interactive History session about the park where we can explore it’s past, present and possibly it’s future.
The session will lead to children starting to plan a way they’d like to share their findings with the public. This may be a though a piece of art, a story, a poem or making a short film. Their work will be displayed in the cafe and used on social media (films).
This is a session for children to really get to know their local park and what it has meant to people over time – they can find out about the music that used to happen weekly, the aviary, the swimming pool, the boating lake, the colourful characters that were the park keepers and more!
The session takes place on Sunday 24th of March 10-11.30am in Rowntree Park Cafe. The ticket price includes a drink and a pastry for children. All events are run by volunteers, and children remain the responsibility of their parents/carers. Abigail who is running this event, and involved in many of our children’s events, is a qualified teacher (history specialism). Parents can have a relax in the cafe whilst the session is on – a perfect Sunday morning!
|History Project Members Ticket -£5||Buy Now|
|History Project Non-Members ticket – £6.50||Buy Now|
Not already a member? You can join Friends of Rowntree Park for just £5 a year per household. As well as priority/discount entry to events, you also get 10% off at the cafe for the year, monthly newsletters and the knowledge you are supporting our volunteer work in the park.
Join today! http://www.rowntreepark.org.uk/membership
Any questions regarding the project, please email Abigail at email@example.com
Tickets are non-refundable, but you are welcome to sell your ticket on – but please let us know who it goes to so we can get in contact.
*Pictures courtesy of ‘Ruby Florence Lea’ and York Press archives.