Reminder: Check Schedules or Email Prior to Activity
BPRD is experiencing difficulties with staffing which is causing some temporary cancellations of activities.
Drop-in Fitness, Swimming and Ice Skating:
Check online schedules prior to attending.
Registration Programs and Sports Leagues:
Check your email inbox prior to attending.
If a program is canceled, a cancellation email will be sent.
To meet the needs of future residents in this NE urban growth boundary expansion area, the district began working with Pahlisch Homes in 2020 on the planning and design of a 5.2-acre neighborhood park located in the future Petrosa development (Park Search area #4). When developing large community tracks, the district often partners with developers early in planning process to ensure the park’s construction meets design standards and that the space aligns with the BPRD’s community goals.
The park plan includes open lawn, picnic and gathering space, play area, bike skills trail, paved loop path, and natural soft-surface trails. Construction is slated to begin this fall/winter of 2021.
Pahlisch Homes will also construct a half-mile portion of the district’s planned North Unit Canal Trail that will connect to the park. When fully complete, the North Unit Canal Trail will connect Butler Market Road near US Highway 97 to the district boundary east of Pine Nursery Park.
Eagle Road and Boulder Creek Drive in NE Bend
For more information on the Park Search Area 4 – Fieldstone Park, please contact
Tel: (541) 706-6154
Development Agreement finalized – July 2021
Park Name approved by BPRD Board – January 4th, 2022
On January 4, 2022, the BPRD Naming Committee recommended and the Board of Directors approved “Fieldstone Park” as this future park’s name. Here are the reasons for the name choice:
- The park site was previously used for agricultural uses including farming hay and raising black angus cattle.
- The site includes two rock piles that are the result of previous agricultural uses. One of the piles may be retained as part of park development.
- In order to farm the land, the previous owners of the site had to clear the land, which included moving lots of rocks. Farmers would find a spot to start piling rocks and as their plows and harrows hit rocks, they’d dig them up and haul them to a central location and pile them up. Making a pile of rocks was the most efficient way to deal with rocks at that time.
- The name fieldstone is a historical reference to the rock piles on the site. Fieldstone is a naturally occurring type of stone, which lies at or near the surface of the earth.
- Fun fact: Some of the fieldstones within the Petrosa neighborhood development site will be used to construct some stem walls within the development. Thus, the history of the site will live on.