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Happening in A Park Near You


Music and Movies in the Parks Kick off Memorial Day Weekend

I've added the musical performances and movies that are playing throughout the fifth district this summer to the events on my Facebook page. The first performer is Kinda Fonda Wanda at Minnehaha Falls on May 30th

Celebrate Get Outdoors Day in Powderhorn Park!

This is a free and family-friendly event for everyone, especially kids 4-14.
Friday, June 7th – 4 pm to 8 pm
Powderhorn Park
3400 15th Ave. S. – Minneapolis, MN 55407

Get Outdoors Day provides an opportunity for children of all ages to discover and lead healthy lifestyles in the great outdoors. Newcomers-to-the-outdoors and seasoned enthusiast will experience fun traditional and non-traditional outdoor recreational activities. Make lasting memories and introduce a child to the wonders of nature, with a fun-filled summer evening in the park!

An exciting line-up of activities include:

Canoeing 🛶 Fishing 🎣 Archery 🏹 Climbing wall 🧗🏻‍♀️

Nature craft 🌱 Birding 🦉 Zumba 🕺 Yoga 🧘‍♀️ & more!

Live music 🎶

Aztec Dance performers 🤩

Food will be available for purchase 🌮

THANK YOU
Thanks to the community partners the Minneapolis Parks Foundation, REI, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, U.S. Forest Service, and the City of Minneapolis for making Get Outdoors Day possible! This event is part of the Get Outdoors USA! Campaign, to encourage people of all ages to seek out healthy, active outdoor lives and embrace our parks, forests, other public lands and water.

High Water Levels in the Minnehaha Creek Watershed

The National Weather Service (NWS) is predicting 0.30 inches of rain tonight through Friday. The Minnehaha Creek Watershed District plans to send a water levels update email tomorrow (May 24) with more information about water levels across the watershed. The Twin Cities are experiencing the 7th wettest start to any year since 1872 with 13.74 inches of rain received so far. For comparison, the same time period (Jan. 1 - May 22) in 2014 ranked as the 6th wettest start to a year with 13.80 inches, which was before the significant June 2014 precipitation that caused record breaking flooding across Minnesota and MCWD.

The rainy start to this year, coupled with a significant winter snowpack (11th snowiest season on record), deep frost, increased soil moisture, and quick spring thaw have caused high water levels across the state of Minnesota and the MCWD. Any additional rain we receive will further stress water bodies across the watershed.

MCWD is trying to balance the water budget across their entire 178 square miles and is working hard to reduce and prevent flooding. MCWD anticipates water levels will remain high for at least another month assuming we receive “normal” precipitation amounts moving forward. This means that there is significant potential for flooding of parks within the watershed, including the Minnehaha Creek Regional Trail, Nokomis-Hiawatha Regional Park and Minnehaha Falls Regional Park. In the event of flooding, please detour around flooded areas and when it is necessary to share trails, please yield to pedestrians. Park staff are working closely with Minnehaha Creek Watershed staff to monitor water levels and coordinate opening of the Nokomis weir when conditions allow. 


John H Stevens House Opens Memorial Day

The John H. Stevens House in Minnehaha Falls Regional Park opens for the season on Memorial Day. Explore this cozy five room wooden structure that was the first one to be built in the area that is now Minneapolis. Hennepin County and Minneapolis governments were organized in the home and when the original homestead was slated for redevelopment, the school children of Minneapolis bought the house and pulled it to a new home in Minnehaha Falls Park so the birthplace of their city would not be lost.

Planning Projects

Master Planning for Hiawatha Golf Course Property


The Latest:

The Hiawatha Golf Course Property Master Plan continues to move forward with a new Community Advisory Committee (CAC) meeting scheduled Tuesday, June 11, 2019, 6-8:30 pm at Pearl Recreation Center, 414 E Diamond Lake Road.

Previously, three initial concept alternatives created for the Hiawatha Golf Course Property Master Plan debuted at the CAC meeting on March 7, 2019. Feedback on the three concepts was collected at the meeting, via online survey and at Focus Sessions held on March 18 and 19. The three concepts and a summary of feedback received is posted on the Hiawatha Golf Course Property Master Plan project page.

The June 11 CAC meeting will take the form of a workshop in which CAC members will decide on an outline for a single preferred design alternative for the golf course property. The CAC will discuss what they like and don’t like about the three concepts, potentially propose ideas that are a combination of any of the concepts, or propose new ideas that fit the project's vision and guiding principles. 

This outline can be rudimentary. It's a set of instructions for the design team to take and refine to create a single preferred design alternative, which will be presented at the next CAC meeting. 

All CAC meetings are public and anyone interested in the creation a long-term plan for the Hiawatha Golf Course Property is welcome to attend. Snacks, refreshments, and passive children's activities are provided. Please contact Cindy Anderson at 612-230-6472 or canderson@minneapolisparks.org to request language, access or interpretation accommodations. 

CAC Meeting #6

Date: Tuesday, June 11, 2019
Time: 6-8:30 pm
Location: Pearl Recreation Center
Address: 414 E Diamond Lake Road
Topic: Workshop to create outline for single preferred design alternative

About this Project:

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board is in the process of orchestrating a master planning process to explore methods of balancing water management and use of the Hiawatha Golf Course property. The Community Advisory Committee (CAC) process is one of the best paths to a robust conversation supporting the master planning process. During the master planning process, the CAC will meet frequently, even as MPRB staff and consultants reach out to others interested in the future of the golf course property through other formal and informal input opportunities.

The MPRB has updated its website with a page that is directed solely to this project. The site is being populated with a calendar of meetings and events, master planning progress updates, and presentations made during CAC and other meetings—in addition to the core materials gathered through the past few years of study. There are links to work being conducted by other agencies that might inform the work of master planning the golf course property, and a link that allows interested stakeholders to be notified about the project.

CAC meetings are open to the public, and formal meeting notices will be sent out by email. The final 15 minutes of each meeting are dedicated to providing the public an opportunity to address the CAC and members of the public in attendance. The next CAC meeting is being scheduled for February, to share initial draft design concepts and notice will go out via gov delivery when the details are available. The materials shared with the CAC and attending members of the public at the December CAC meeting will be available on the project page early next week.

All CAC meetings are public and anyone interested in the creation of a long-term plan for the Hiawatha Golf Course Property is welcome to attend.

Draft Concepts for the Hiawatha Golf Course Property are now available on the project page:




All three concepts meet the following water goals:


If you have questions or comments about the project can be submitted here: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/lake-hiawatha

Previous Action

At the July 25, 2018 Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) of Commisioners meeting, commissioners approved a modified Resolution 2018-230 after the Hiawatha Golf Course Property Master Plan CAC requested clarification on the parameters of the new master plan for the property.

After a lengthy public testimony period and board debate, commissioners voted 6-2 to approve the modified version of Resolution 2018-230. The modified resolution directs the CAC to only consider a reduced pumping scenario and bring forward a solution that includes, at a minimum, a flood-resilient and ecologically-driven nine-hole configuration for a golf course on the property.

The modified Resolution 2018-230 also included Board direction to the CAC to reflect in the master plan appropriate methods of recognizing the role of Hiawatha Golf Course and the history of black golfers in the Minneapolis park system.

Please visit the project page for more information and to sign up for notification of upcoming meetings.

Lake Nokomis Shoreline Enhancements

The Latest: No new updates at this time.

About this Project:
Shoreline enhancements will improve habitat for both aquatic and upland animal species. It will stabilize erosion, seek to remove invasive plants, and create a functional continuum of shoreline zones. Plantings will accommodate fluctuations in water level, allowing for resilience to changing water level conditions in the lake. Improvements will be constructed primarily along the north shoreline of the lake. 

This project has received regulatory approval. The United States Army Corp of Engineers (USACE) and the Minnesota State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) have completed review of the Lake Nokomis Shoreline Enhancements project. SHPO concluded the proposed improvements have no adverse effects to the Grand Rounds Historic District and USACE permitted the project for proposed bank stabilization measures.

Currently the project is out for public bid and construction is expected to begin this summer.

Project Design

The proposed design uses three different planting zones along the shoreline. 

The Emergent Wetland Zone starts at the ordinary high-water level (OHWL) and extends into the lake. Once established, new aquatic plants will reduce wave energy to help reduce erosion. A temporary fence will be installed to help plants establish. 

The Shoreline Buffer Zone lies between the OHWL and wetland boundary. It will be planted with a seed mix that's compatible with shoreline environmental elements.

The Upland Buffer Zone starts at the wetland boundary and extends away from the lake until four feet from the paved trail. It will be planted with a seed mix that's compatible with upland environmental elements. The four-foot strip will be mowed grass. Another temporary fence will also protect new planting areas and connect to the emergent wetland fence.

A variety of access points will still remain so park user can still access the lake.

Questions about this project can be sent to the project manager, Jon Duesman

Subscribe to the project page to receive updates.
 

Mississippi Gorge Regional Park Master Plan

The Latest: No new updates at this time.

About this Project:

The master plan is split into eight sections, which are linked below. It’s also available on the Mississippi Gorge Regional Park Master Plan project page, in the right column under “Draft Documents.”

A Master Plan is needed to map management strategies befitting a river-adjacent, ecologically rich regional park with the potential to see two very different river futures based on the future of the lock and dam structures nearby on the Mississippi River. 

The gorge encompasses parkland flanking both the east and west banks of the Mississippi River between Bridge No. 9 and north edge of Minnehaha Regional Park.

The plan was shaped through months of in-depth community engagement that included hosting and attending numerous public meetings, open houses and focus groups, online and in-person surveys, feedback from technical and project advisory committees, and eight Community Advisory Committee (CAC) meetings. The CAC was comprised of 21 members of the public appointed by MPRB staff and commissioners, City Council Members, local neighborhood associations and the University of Minnesota Student Government.

Next Phase
Now that the 45-day comment period closed, the design team will again consider comments from all stakeholders and potentially make more adjustments. The final plan will then  be sent to the Board of Commissioners for a final public hearing and vote on its final approval. Please continue to share your thoughts on the park plans in these final stages of public comment.

MPRB staff is aware of community concern regarding the potential of mountain biking in the gorge. This concern will be addressed at the meeting, when natural surface trails and draft frameworks are discussed. Please note that all frameworks currently reflect and support the current use of natural surface trails within the Mississippi Gorge Regional Park, which are pedestrian-only trails.

Subscribe to the project page to receive updates.

Minnehaha Creek Parkway Regional Trail Master Plan


The Latest: 

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) has received a lot of great feedback since it published initial proposed long-term plans for improving and managing Minnehaha Creek and the parkway, parkland and trails adjacent to it through Minneapolis last winter.
 
Initial design concepts for the entire corridor were published for public feedback over last winter/spring. Each concept contains ideas relating to:

  • Trail and parkway realignment
  • Stormwater infrastructure and potential creek re-meanders
  • Natural resource management areas
  • Creek access points
  • Recreational amenities
  • Precedent (example) images to demonstrate ideas

On Thursday, May 30, 2019, the MPRB will publish the next round of designs for the Minnehaha Parkway Regional Trail Master Plan. Called "preferred concepts," these drawings are based on extensive community engagement and the in-depth discussions that occurred at public meetings held to review the first round of drawings.
 
The preferred concepts will be available online at minneapolisparks.org/minnehahacreek, along with a new online survey for public comment on these design ideas.
 
The preferred concepts, though likely much closer to community desires, can still be changed. A series of meetings have been scheduled so the CAC and general public can discuss them and suggest revisions. See the full schedule below for details. 
 

Meeting Schedule

All meetings are open to the public and anyone interested in the refinement of these park concepts is encouraged to attend!

Snacks, refreshments and passive children's activities are provided. Please contact Cindy Anderson at 612-230-6472 or canderson@minneapolisparks.org to request language, access or interpretation accommodations. 

CAC Meeting #6

Date: Thursday, June 13, 2019

Time: 6-8 pm

Location: Lake Nokomis Community Center

Address: 2401 E Minnehaha Parkway
Topic: The first conversation on the preferred concepts. The CAC and public will provide guidance to the design team on areas that have consensus and areas that need additional design work or discussion.

Preferred Concept Site Visits

Date: Saturday, June 22, 2019

Time: 9 am-noon

Location: Three site visits: Lynnhurst Recreation Center, Minnehaha Parkway under Nicollet Bridge, Minnehaha Parkway and Portland Avenue

Topic: Visit key sites with the most complexity, preferred concepts in hand, in order to better understand the designs. We will meet at Lynnhurst at 9 am, Nicollet Bridge at 10 am, and Parkway/Portland at 11 am.

CAC Meeting #7

Date: Thursday, June 27, 2019

Time: 6-8 pm

Location: Lake Nokomis Community Center

Address: 2401 E Minnehaha Parkway

Topic: Further discussion and review of preferred concepts, including any recommended changes since CAC #6. Possible recommendation if CAC is comfortable with designs.

About this Project:
Master Planning is underway for this regional trail. The trail encompasses parkland along both sides Minnehaha Creek between Minnehaha Regional Park and the western city limit.

Over the winter, the project design team reviewed all feedback received from public meetings, events, and online comments, and created draft concept drawings showing potential improvements along the trail. A published version of the Community Engagement Summary can be found on the project page under "Key Documents."

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) has published initial proposed long-term plans for improving and managing Minnehaha Creek and the parkway, parkland and trails adjacent to it between Minnehaha Regional Park and the western Minneapolis border. These initial park design concepts were created after considering thoughts, ideas and opinions compiled throughout last summer and fall from public events, online surveys that garnered hundreds of comments, and discussions with partner organizations, MPRB staff and stakeholders.

Park Design Concepts

The Minnehaha Parkway Regional Trail Master Plan is sorted into four Segments and eight Focus Areas within the segments. One or two preliminary site concepts have been developed for each Focus Area. Each concept contains ideas relating to:

  • Trail and parkway realignment
  • Stormwater infrastructure and potential creek re-meanders
  • Natural resource management areas
  • Creek access points
  • Recreational amenities
  • Precedent (example) images to demonstrate ideas
Subscribe to the project page to receive updates.
 

Parks for All: Comprehensive Planning

The Latest: No new updates at this time.

About this project:
The current comprehensive plan covered the period of 2007-2020, this plan will provide priorities and policy direction for the park system for the next decade. This press release provides an overview of the value this planning effort provides. There are a number of ways to engage with this project: 

RecQuest Needs Assessment

The Latest: No new updates at this time.

About this Project:
The MPRB is conducting a system-wide needs assessment for our recreation centers and their programs called RecQuest.  As you've no doubt noticed, many of our recreation centers are in need of updating. This project is helping the MPRB discover the gaps between our current facilities and offerings as well as the recreation and programming needs of the community to ensure that investments are made responsibly. It also helps ensure that both rec centers and their programming keep pace with the changing demographics and recreation trends of Minneapolis residents. This assessment project gives you a chance to tell us what features and activities you want to see in your recreation centers.

Two important pieces to the project's success will be inclusive community engagement and a racial equity impact assessment, or looking at how racial and ethnic groups may be affected by any proposed decisions. The MPRB Community Outreach department is helping lead both of these essential efforts.

There is no preset agenda or outcome for this assessment, all recommendations will be determined only after the completion of a multi-faceted facilities assessment and in-depth community engagement process. This project will set the stage for the next 25-30 years of investment in recreation centers, most of which are 40-50 years old.

The community advisory committee made recommendations to the board during the month of July: 

The four recommended programming priorities are: 

Active Older Adults
Youth Development
Access to Equitable Athletics
Equitable School-Age Educational Programs

Keep abreast of this effort via RecQuest project page.


 

Ecological System Plan


The Latest:No new updates at this time.

About this Project:
Planning is underway for the Ecological System Plan for the Minneapolis Park system. The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) and the Mississippi Watershed Management Organization (MWMO) are preparing this plan together. This plan will set a vision for making parks and public lands more friendly to the environment.

Specifically, the ecological system plan will:

  • Compile, create, and illustrate city-wide ecological data
  • Craft a vision for natural resources and public lands within the watershed and city
  • Outline guiding principles for management
  • Challenge the community to rethink the city around them – from the local neighborhood park to the Grand Rounds to backyards – in terms of ecological function, benefit, and health.

The draft Ecological System Plan public comment period is underway, ending Sunday, April 1, 2019. This plan was created to set a vision for making more environmentally friendly parks and public land in Minneapolis.

Follow the links below to view and comment on the updated plan. It's also available to view in person along with paper surveys at the following locations: Carl W. Kroening Interpretive Center, Kenwood Community Center, Lake Nokomis Community Center, Luxton Recreation Center, Lynnhurst Recreation Center, Mary Merrill MPRB Headquarters, North Commons Recreation Center, Northeast Recreation Center and Powderhorn Recreation Center.

Draft Ecological System Plan

Ch. 1: Introduction

Ch. 2: Water

Ch. 3: Air

Ch. 4: Land

Ch. 5: Life

Ch. 6: Recommendations

Appendix: Maps

Comment on Draft Ecological System Plan

MPRB staff are compiling and analyzing feedback received and will potentially adjust the plan. Then the Board of Commissioners will host a public hearing before considering its approval.

Subscribe to the project page to be notified of upcoming meetings. 

Construction

 

Bossen Field Park

A sweeping overhaul of Bossen Field Park began in 2016. Last fall, the Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) and Bossen Field Park users celebrated a number a new and upgraded park amenities: 

  • Six new softball fields realigned in a safer layout
  • New playground
  • New full-size basketball court
  • New pathways and parking
  • Two new open play fields

Park Building Upgrades

The park improvements will continue this fall when the existing park building is renovated thanks to rehabilitation funds allocated through the 20-Year Neighborhood Park Plan (NPP20). Building improvements include:

  • Repairs to the damaged building exterior
  • Bathroom upgrades
  • New single-use ADA-compliant bathroom
  • Building lighting upgrades
  • New door security hardware

The water line to the building, which supplies water for the wading pool and bathrooms, is also scheduled to be replaced. The deteriorating condition of the pipe requires full replacement, despite multiple repairs in recent years.

The MPRB appreciates the public’s patience while the second phase of this project is completed. Work on the building is expected to be completed in May. We ask that you please stay away from areas under construction.

Dugouts will be under construction starting in May and will wrap up as soon as possible. 

The project page provides an opportunity to sign up for updates and to be notified of news related to the project.
 

Minnehaha Creek FEMA Repairs


At their October 25, 2018 meeting, the MCWD Board of Managers awarded a construction contract of $163,844 to Sunram Construction, Inc. of Corcoran, MN to complete flood repairs along Minnehaha Creek at 9 sites in Minneapolis. The repair work will begin this fall and is expected to continue through summer 2019.This project is happening in conjunction with the MPRB's Minnehaha Parkway Trail master planning process. Please visit the project page for more information. 

Minnehaha Park Area Regional Sewer Improvements Project


The Metropolitan Council shared information with residents and businesses near Minnehaha Park at a public hearing on May 22 about a proposed sewer improvement project. Construction work, scheduled to begin in 2019, would rehabilitate an aging regional sanitary sewer tunnel under Minnehaha Creek, Hiawatha Avenue and the METRO Blue Line LRT along the north side of East Minnehaha Parkway. The information shared at that meeting included these handouts.

Project Page: https://metrocouncil.org/sewerconstruction/minnehaha

 

 

20 Year Neighborhood Park Plan (NPP20)

In 2016, the Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) and the City of Minneapolis approved ordinances to reverse years of underfunding in neighborhood parks. The 20-Year Neighborhood Park Plan (NPP20) is a long-term initiative that will transform the neighborhood park system with the following measures:

  • Protect current levels of MPRB funding.
  • Dedicate an additional $11 million annually, through 2036, in NPP20 funds for increased maintenance, rehabilitation and capital investments in neighborhood parks.
  • Allocate NPP20 funds using a data-driven, criteria-based system to help address racial and economic equity.

Phelps Park Improvements

Although construction on a range of improvements at Phelps Park was originally planned to begin in June, the project is currently on hold.

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) has opted to postpone the construction bidding process for this project and several others until late summer. Under this schedule, construction is planned to begin in the fall, with completion of the project next summer.

As a result, Phelps Park will remain open for the summer. Watch for future announcements as the project proceeds. 

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board (MPRB) will be replacing the playground and wading pool at Phelps Park in 2018/2019! Thank you to all who have participated in the Community input process by sharing your thoughts and opinions on the future of Phelps Park. The schematic drawings reflect the comments and preferences shared by park users and neighbors including the Boys and Girls Club, neighboring childcare centers, neighborhood residents and community organizers.

Final Schematic Design Concept [PDF]

Questions about this project should be directed to the project manager : Kelly Wilcox, kwilcox@minneapolisparks.org.

Subscribe to the project page to receive updates. 

Commissioner Musich represents the fifth park district in the South East corner of Minneapolis.

Hello from the 5th District!

If you're not interested in receiving emails like this one, please scroll to the bottom and click on unsubscribe to remove yourself from the list.


Commissioner Musich sends out newsletters about what's happening in the fifth park district periodically.  Previous newsletters can be found here.

In this issue!

Goals

Communicate with residents about what's happening in the district. Suggest your neighbors subscribe to this newsletter! Subscription page: http://eepurl.com/QZ_-9

Broaden access to youth sports and environmental education.

Utilize a systemic approach to capital improvements and planning processes to ensure that investments being made build on system wide goals and are done equitably.


Background 

Commissioner Musich has a BA in English Literature from the University of Minnesota, and has worked in the banking industry for the past 17 years, six of them as a Corporate Accountant and for the past eight years in various capacities on an IT team.  Along with several other neighborhood residents, she started the Friends of Lake Nokomis, a non-profit stewardship and advocacy group that partners with local government agencies and other non-profits to protect, preserve and improve Lake Nokomis and its surrounding park.  She has also served the community as a University of Minnesota Master Gardener with Hennepin County.   


Special Interests 

The commissioner, along with her husband and son have converted the lawns of their urban lot just south of Lake Nokomis into a small farm with honeybees in a second story apiary, plum trees, a cider apple tree, lingonberry and blueberry bushes, grape vines, a vegetable plot and herb gardens.  To bring more pollinators to their gardens, established perennial beds have been slowly converted to house native plants, and turf has been over seeded with yarrow, marjoram, tickweed, ground plum, creeping thyme, calico aster and clover and a green roof prairie was incorporated into the rebuilding of their garage. Learn about Bee Lawns and Green Roofs

Avid cyclists, skiers, canoists, sailors and swimmers you can often find them cruising the trails, swimming or boating throughout the system. The commissioner's son participates in the MPRB's and MPS youth sports leagues bringing the family to park courses and athletic fields throughout the city for games. While recuperating from outdoor adventures, the commissioner can be found immersed in a book.

Current reading selection: The Wild Gardener by Martha Hellander.  Eloise Butler is one of my local heros. She managed to carve out a significant wild space for the bounty of our natural environment to thrive in a time when doing so was a luxury difficult to defend. I am forever thankful that there is a place like Eloise for weary city dwellers to recharge surrounded by the beauty of the natural world. Reading her collected writings has been a treat. 
 


 

Discover Your Next Park Adventure!


Each year, through generous donations from corporate sponsors and local musicians, the Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board puts on concerts and shows films throughout the summer season. I add all of the events occurring in or very near the 5th district to my Facebook events to make it easier for you to find something fun, and free to do that's close to home. So pack a picnic, pump up the tires on your bike and head to a park near you for some free and fun entertainment this summer!
Family Nature Club

Parks on Social Media

Lake Hiawatha Park
Minnehaha Park
Morris Park
Keewaydin Park
Hiawatha Golf Course
Elmer the Elm Tree

Help Minneapolis Parks Flourish

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