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Green open spaces
10 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

The only time I went around Moseley Park was during a free open day in 2016

Normally to get into Moseley Park you need a key, so as I'm not a Moseley resident (at least not since I turned 5 years old), the only time I've been round the park (with my camera) was back in September 2016 during Birmingham Heritage Week. It is a private park not a public park. Would be nice for it to be open up to the public more regularly. Entrances on three roads.

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The only time I went around Moseley Park was during a free open day in 2016





Normally to get into Moseley Park you need a key, so as I'm not a Moseley resident (at least not since I turned 5 years old), the only time I've been round the park (with my camera) was back in September 2016 during Birmingham Heritage Week. It is a private park not a public park. Would be nice for it to be open up to the public more regularly. Entrances on three roads.


If you want to check out my previous related post, please click this link to the post: Moseley Hall Hospital and Moseley Park: Birmingham Heritage Week, September 2016.

 

Moseley Park

First up some history from the Wikipedia page.

It is an 11 acre private park maintained by the Moseley Trust, located close to the A435 Alcester Road in Moseley Village. The park was originally part of the estate of Moseley Hall, which were designed by the estate landscape gardener Humphry Repton. By the end of the 19th century, most of the surrounding land was sold for house building. Businessmen bought the parkland so to prevent any further development. The park was opened by local East Worcestershire MP Austen Chamberlain on 29 September 1899.

Since 1983 the park has been part of the wider Moseley Conservation Area. There is regular music festivals held in the park. A Grade II listed ice house dating from the 18th century is located in the park.

Access to the park is with a key for local residents, or you can purchase one with a deposit. The park has gated entrances on Salisbury Road, Alcester Road and from Chantry Road.

 

My only visit was during Birmingham Heritage Week during September 2016 (for details of that visit check the link at the top of this post which includes Moseley Hall Hospital). Which was free to enter, the gates were unlocked (I think there was guides at each gate that I recall from over 3 years ago now).

Probably my only way in now is with Karl Newton (who lives in Moseley and has a key).

 

August 2013

The entrance to Moseley Park & Pool from the Alcester Road. Just the sign between the buildings. Just seen in passing, without a key I couldn't go in. Decades before this, may have entered once, when someone I knew used to live nearby in Moseley.

April 2015

The Mostly Jazz Funk & Soul Festival was on in Moseley Park from the 10th to 12th July 2015. This banner was on St Mary's Row near Alcester Road, and seen from the no 50 bus during April 2015. That year they got Gregory Porter and Craig Charles to come and perform in Moseley Park.

Birmingham Heritage Week, September 2016

Heritage Open Days balloons seen at the unlocked gate on Salisbury Road. The open day had begun. This was after I had had a look around Moseley Hall (including the Dovecote and Cow Shed buildings).

The notice board at the Salisbury Road entrance. You can buy a key from Moseley Travel. I'm not a Moseley resident, so am not really planning or thinking of buying a key.

The path into the park from Salisbury Road.

The path continues amongst the trees.

First look inside of Moseley Park. During the Heritage Open Day there was bunting near the Ice House.

Unusual looking wooden benches / chairs and a table.

A directors chair from The Moseley Society/ This was near the Ice House (which you could enter on the open day at the time).

Now for a look around the pool. A pink H for Heritage Open Days was on the left.

Might have been September, but it was still quite summery in the park.

Such a lovely lake / pool to see that only Moseley locals get to see regularly.

Hard to believe that this is there, as if you are in a car or bus on the Alcester Road (50) or Salisbury Road (1, 1A or 35) you wouldn't even know that this pool was there (other than seeing the gates from the bus).

Trees leaning into the pool from the far end.

You could be in the countryside, not in Moseley, but remember this used to be part of the Moseley Hall estate. Just go to one of the many National Trust properties in the UK to get from the hall to the lake.

What looks like some rocks and a net at this corner of the pool.

These photos previously posted in my Birmingham Heritage Week post on Moseley Hall & Park. If you want to see a public outdoor pool (lake or pond), head to Swanshurst Park, for what is called the Moseley New Pool. Swanshurst Park through the seasons through the years.

Three trees with the pool. For another Moseley post, check out my Moseley Bog post here: Moseley Bog from my December 2012 and September 2016 visits.

A boat house and a big shed.

The path towards the pool, you can head either direction around it. Somewhere on this lawn would be where they set up those various music festivals. Is always a lot of traffic on the roads outside (and cars park half on the road and pavement). I think the Salisbury Road entrance is used for the VIP guests. Somehow they got the Jacksons to come to Moseley Park last year (one of the brothers is a Wolves fan now!).

The Ice House. Previously posted in my last post from here. Only a limited number of people can fit inside.

Before the fridge freezer was invented, this was where you stored your ice. Climb down the ladder. This was the view from the top (obviously I didn't climb down). You can find other similar Ice Houses at National Trust properties.

Heading to the Alcester Road exit. That green hut belongs to the Chantry Tennis Club. The tennis courts are behind the netted fences nearby to here.

The path to the Alcester Road exit / entrance. Volunteers out that day for the Heritage Open Day probably from the Moseley Trust that runs the park.

Turning around, there was two paths. The path on the left was near the tennis courts.

Saw this six wheeled vehicle before I left. John Deere - Cator. TH 6x4. Some kind of park maintenance vehicle I think. Wasn't too far from the Alcester Road gate.

October 2019

My most recent photos of Moseley Park were taken from outside the locked gate on Chantry Road. Somehow I missed this entrance during the September 2016 open day, as I entered via Salisbury Road and exited at the time at Alcester Road.

Looks like steps go down from the Chantry Road gate next to the sign.

Once again the noticeboard mentions that you need a key to enter the park (which I don't have). In the autumn the parks opening hours was 6am to 8pm. A Free Day Key is for a £10 refundable deposit.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown.

Birmingham We Are People with Passion award winner 2020

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60 passion points
Construction & regeneration
07 Feb 2020 - Stephen Giles
Gallery

Upper Trinity Street, Digbeth: Plans revealed!

Huge plans have today surfaced for Upper Trinity Street in Digbeth

Click 'View full post' below for all the images for this new vibrant, creative, commercial and residential neighbourhood, which will play a vital part of Digbeth's wider regeneration.

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Upper Trinity Street, Digbeth: Plans revealed!





Huge plans have today surfaced for Upper Trinity Street in Digbeth

Click 'View full post' below for all the images for this new vibrant, creative, commercial and residential neighbourhood, which will play a vital part of Digbeth's wider regeneration.


Developer Cole Waterhouse and Corstorphine+Wright Architects have today released their vision for a new cultural, commercial and residential neighbourhood at Upper Trinity Street in Digbeth.

This vision is in direct response to Birmingham City Council's Curzon HS2 Masterplan - which can be viewed here - and the emerging Digbeth Masterplan, which sets out to work closely with the Council to compliment other changes coming to the area.

THE VISION

900 new homes in heights of up to 31 storeys, new creative, cultural and commercial spaces will be formed alongside a new public park, with artwork. Ambitious stuff!

ENRICHING DIGBETH

With Digbeth already a unique place to work, attention turns to turning it into an established place to live AND work. With its edginess, creative community, eclectic venues all within close proximity, this is what makes Digbeth cool!

Importantly, Cole Waterhouse and co have sought to capture all of this in their plans, and uncover the many historical layers that this area has to offer. 

To their almighty credit, the developer plans to bring these layers to the surface, with these long forgotten historical buildings now set to become the main focal point of this new development.

"Our vision for Upper Trinity Street taps into the uniqueness of Digbeth, creating a 24/7 community that harnesses the characteristics of ‘Digbethness’ and creates an attractive cultural-led neighbourhood to live, work and visit.

We want Upper Trinity Street to once again play its part in a vibrant Digbeth, delivering spaces for people to live, work, create and enjoy whilst respecting the existing built heritage of such as the Lock Keeper’s Cottage, Bowyer Street Pumping Station, Upper Trinity Street Supply Station, Dead Wax and the Clements Arms." - Cole Waterhouse.

PLANS

ADDERLEY YARD

This new dynamic, pedestrian friendly new urban space will provide a venue for leisure, events, eating and drinking. 

MAKERS YARD & PUMP HOUSE PASSAGE

The Makers Yard will become a place for working surrounded by flexible employment spaces.

Pump House Passage will provide a fluid pedestrian link connecting Adderley Yard and Pump House Park which itself will connect through to the canal network and connectivity from Liverpool Street to Bowyer Street.

PUMP HOUSE PARK

Not only is the Lock Keeper's Cottage and Pump House being retained, it has been meticulously planned to make it a prominent focal point of the new development.

Steeped in history, the area is to become a new urban public park and will deliver circa. 4,000 square metres of public realm.

SKYPARK

A forward thinking one this.

Running along Upper Trinity Street, the Skypark will naturally form a southern anchor for 'The Brummie Highline', a proposal being brought forward and led by the City Council in the years to come, with the aim of transforming Digbeth and of course, Birmingham.

Plans will include a connection between the site and the canal network, with vital pedestrian and cycle routes into the City Centre.

WHAT NEXT?

The developer, architects and Planning Officers at Birmingham City Council will discuss the plans, a few tweaks will inevitably take place, before a Full Planning application is submitted in the very near future.

As ever, we'll be sure to keep you in the loop every step of the way.


Words by Stephen Giles. Artists Impressions from Corstorphine+Wright Architects

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30 passion points
Construction & regeneration
07 Feb 2020 - Stephen Giles
News & Updates

IN FOCUS: 211 Broad Street

It's a big week for planning applications in the city this week. We'll be looking closely at the developments set to be decided on Thursday February 13th.

First up is the 36 storey, '211 Broad Street'. 

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IN FOCUS: 211 Broad Street





It's a big week for planning applications in the city this week. We'll be looking closely at the developments set to be decided on Thursday February 13th.

First up is the 36 storey, '211 Broad Street'. 


PLANNING RECOMMENDATION: Approval subject to safeguarding measures.

Taylor Grange Developments, a Birmingham based property developer, plan to construct a ‘super slender’ 36-storey block of 264 serviced apartments with hotel facilities, on land at 211 Broad Street.

The project goes to Planning Committee on the 13th of February.

It has been designed by Birmingham-based architectural practice, Glancy Nicholls Architects, with Court Collaboration as development manager.

The building will be 9.5m in width, 50.5m long, and whilst the building stands at 36 storeys tall, lift overruns and parapet level/crown feature will see the project reach 116.5m.

The project will see 33 storeys of serviced apartments with three floors of podium space intended for public retail, food and drink outlets, along with a residents' lounge and gym.

Artists Impressions by Glancy Nicholls Architects

FIRST UP: DEMOLITION

Today, the site is occupied by the unlisted Transport House and 117-118 Tennant Street at the rear. Both have been vacant since 2015 and will be not be retained.

Both have been fully assessed, with both concluded as having low importance of evidential value, and not holding any significance worthy of preservation.

Pictures by Graham Young; Birmingham Mail

'SUPER-SLENDER'

The proposal has, over time, evolved from 32 to 36 storeys, with Planning Officers welcoming the design, glass, and of course, the height, with a real belief that the proposal brings out the best out of the site.

And this certainly rings true. The narrow width of the site necessitates an efficient use of the land and represents a unique opportunity for a high density ‘super-slender’ tower to not only maximise the site, but to further enhance the Birmingham skyline.

Artist Impressions from Glancy Nicholls Architects

No parking provision is allocated; deemed acceptable by Planning Officers, due to the Midland Metro Westside Phase 2 tram extension arriving in 2021.

Whilst the potential hotel operator has no requirement for cycle parking, a guest could store one within the luggage area in their apartment, if needed. There will also be space within the back of house areas for the storage of a small number of bikes for staff.

THE FACADE 

A unitised facade system will take pride of place and give the building a glass box effect, thus maximising the views out of the window. It'll ooze simpleness.

No openable windows are proposed, so the architects have once again incorporated a slot vent system into their proposal.

The system allows fresh air in, and fresh air to go out. It will be incorporated into the spandrel panels on the glazing, which has been meticulously designed to minimise the impact on the facade.

EXTERNAL LIGHTING & SIGNAGE

The building will feature an two extra storeys of plant level, featuring potential integrated hotel signage and a crown feature - arguably the most visible element of the entire building.

The glazed middle, however, will not be externally lit but will instead rely on internal lighting from within the apartments. The crown will naturally hide the BMU unit (Building Maintenance Unit) and lift overruns.

This also has the potential to be visually permeable at night. Precedents include 610 Lexington Avenue, in New York City.

Artists Impression by Foster and Partners

ISSUES 

MODA and Cumberland House have expressed some issues to the project. Whilst there are no objections to the principle of development, they are concerned with a number of things:  

LIGHT: MODA & Cumberland House have objected on the basis that residents will suffer from a lack of it; a residents 'right to light'.

Cumberland consider that the unobstructed daylight enjoyed by Cumberland House for over 55 years is material to the hotel guest experience and constitutes a prescriptive right for their hoteliers.

Analysis provided indicates that 95% of The Mercian rooms with windows facing 211 pass the Average Daylight Factor test, with only 20 combined living rooms and kitchens falling short, but these have been assessed as kitchens.

PODIUM OVERSHADOWING:

"With the development of the 211 site, a large area of the podium does not receive more than 2 hours sunlight on the assessment date of 21 March. The additional effect of the current application proposal is a small area in the north eastern corner of the podium. Whilst there would be a loss of direct sunlight to the podium this would be mitigated by the improved wind microclimate as a result of 211 Broad Street. On balance, therefore I consider that there would be no significant adverse impact on the outdoor podium amenity area." - Planning Officer.

WIND:

A wind study has been meticulously conducted, with the conclusion that without 211, or the recently approved, 61-storey, 100 Broad Street, the Mercian podium is suitable for short periods of standing/sitting or strolling only. The introduction of 211 to the Mercian podium, would improve the wind environment, with only the introduction of 100 Broad Street having a minor impact.

"Furthermore the impact of 211 Broad Street building on the wind microclimate in its vicinity is low and pedestrian wind comfort should not be an issue. No mitigation measures are therefore needed." - Planning Officer.

BUILDABILITY:

Both Moda and Cumberland House have also objected on grounds that the confined size of the site would generate significant challenges to build. Solicitors acting for Moda and Cumberland House have since confirmed that they will not allow any cranes, equipment or materials to oversail their land, and as such the proposed development is not deliverable.

The applicants argue that buildability is not a material planning consideration for the purpose of determining this application. Nevertheless they have suggested that it would be possible for the crane to be located within the core, which will raise itself up as the core is constructed.

CONCLUSION

"The location of the development is suitable for a tall building and the proposed super slender tower would contribute to a cluster of building of well-designed tall buildings that would enhance the Westside quarter of the city centre and raise the quality of this section of Broad Street.

Moreover, the public benefits of the scheme outweigh any “less than substantial harm” to heritage assets. Whilst concerns of Moda and Cumberland House have been noted, the Planning Officer considers that the supporting technical studies are robust and that the proposed development would not have such significant adverse impacts to justify refusal.

Therefore, the development is acceptable subject to safeguarding conditions."

Recommendation: Approve subject to safeguarding conditions

To keep up to date, follow @Itsyourbirmingham on Instagram & @Buildsweare on Twitter

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30 passion points
Art, culture & creativity
06 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

Roxy Ballroom on Heath Mill Lane in Digbeth

The entertainment / culture venues around Digbeth continue to open. Roxy Ballroom is at 58-60 Heath Mill Lane (around the corner from the Custard Factory). Has a bowling alley, pool tables, ping pong tables and shuffleboard. There was also some basketball games and vintage arcade video game machines too. Also they do Flatbread Pizza and have a bar / cocktails. Look for the Ozzy Osbourne!

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Roxy Ballroom on Heath Mill Lane in Digbeth





The entertainment / culture venues around Digbeth continue to open. Roxy Ballroom is at 58-60 Heath Mill Lane (around the corner from the Custard Factory). Has a bowling alley, pool tables, ping pong tables and shuffleboard. There was also some basketball games and vintage arcade video game machines too. Also they do Flatbread Pizza and have a bar / cocktails. Look for the Ozzy Osbourne!


Another Brumtography meet in Digbeth. This one at the newly opened Roxy Ballroom on Heath Mill Lane. Before it was a bowling alley, this building used to be occupied by McLeman Forklift Services Ltd. Their offices were next door to the left where Birdies is now. To the right is now Drop Shot (that building was formerly occupied by B & K Fabrications Ltd). By 2015 that building had Lisk Bot art on it.

Back to Roxy Ballroom. Thanks once again to Karl Newton for organising the meet and getting permission from them. Much appreciated.

 

We were a bit early so we headed into what is now called Custard Factory Car Park (I've always called it Lower Trinity Street Car Park). The entrance is on Heath Mill Lane. Checking out the street art, saw this view of Roxy Ballroom. Behind you can see Colmore Gate and Three Snowhill.

One of the first things you see when you enter, is this mural of Ozzy Osbourne of Black Sabbath fame (it's to the right of the bowling alley). Get well soon Ozzy (he has been diagnosed with Parkinson's Disease). There are various pieces of street art around with the names of various bands / groups).

Bowling Alley

When we first went in, they had the normal lights on, so the lanes looked all yellow. Shortly they would turn off the normal lights with only the red and blue lights keeping the lanes lit.

This is what the Roxy Ballroom bowling alley looks like with the normal lights turned off. Hashtag at the back #DigbethBallers.

The view from the first floor balcony, up here is pool tables, but you can enjoy watching the bowling while having a drink and food.

Used one of the Creative effects filters on my camera for this photo.

Three lanes were open for us, so we of course tried bowling (for free) and at the same time attempting to take photos. Bit hard at first getting gutter balls. I later came back to the lane on the right and did a bit better (bowling skills that I've had for decades, but don't go that often any more).

Another view from the top There is 10 lanes in total. Lane One is to the far left, while Lane Ten is to the far right.

Pool

Up to the first floor mezzanine area where you will find the pool tables. They also have a couple of Shuffleboard tables and one Ping Pong Table. Customers can also watch the bowling from above while having a drink.

Initially the pool cues were laid out like this. Ozzy can't decide if he wants to play pool, or go bowling!

Later Karl lined balls 1 to 15 up in a line for some photos.

From the other side.

Karl lined up the balls for a shot, and hit the white ball with his Pool cue.

Action shot as the white ball hits all the coloured pool balls.

Shuffleboard

Also up here was a game called Shuffleboard, or Shufl.

They have two of these long tables laid out.

View of Shufl from one of the pool tables.

And close up. I didn't see the discs on here.

Ping Pong

They have two Ping Pong (table tennis) tables at Roxy Ballroom. The first one was on the ground floor, on the left side of the bowling alley, just beyond the four vintage video game arcade machines.

The second Ping Pong table was upstairs near the pool tables. To the left of the stairs (above the main entrance).

Roxy Ball Room written onto the side of the Ping Pong table. I've always known it as table tennis.

Found a Ping Pong ball on a pool table. I put the Pool cues into an X shape. X marks the spot. And placed the Ping Pong ball below. At this point I didn't know that Karl took a tray of Pool balls upstairs.

The only time I handled the Pool cue was for this shot with the white Ping Pong ball (pretending that it was a white Pool cue ball.

Photobooth and NBA Game Time

First game you see as you head in from Heath Mill Lane is NBA Game Time. A basketball game. On the left is a Photobooth which you can use to take group photos. Looks like a tight squeeze!

This view from the bowling alley towards the Photobooth and NBA Game Time. To the right is the Games Desk where you get your bowling shoes, and also Pool balls. Further to the right is the bar. You can also order your pizza from there (I would assume).

Zoom in to Photobooth and NBA Game Time when the left Basketball hoop was red and the right was blue.

This section represents the NBA team the Chicago Bulls.

This one represents the NBA team the New York Knicks.

Vintage Video Game Arcade Machines

These arcade machines are straight out of the 1980s or 1990s. They are to the left of the Bowling Alley. Four machines in total.

Left to right: Pac-Man, Leisure 2000, Hyper Sports and Burgertime.

Zoom in of the Pac-Man machine.

Hyper Sports.

Burgertime.

Games Desk and Bar

The bar where you can order your drinks including Cocktails. Also you can order Flatbread Pizza here (and I'm sure probably other snacks / food).

The bar towards the Games Desk. This end though is the empty glasses and bottles, waiting to be served.

Entrance to Roxy Ballroom to the left (from Heath Mill Lane). The stairs to the left leads up to the floor with the Pool tables, Ping Pong and Shuffleboard tables.

At the Games Desk, switch your shoes for bowling shoes. If you are playing Pool upstairs, they will give you your Pool balls. Ping Pong rackets and balls on the top shelf. Also what looks like paper cups.

The neon sign for Games Desk and the line of seven lights down the bar.

Behind the bar, staff will serve you your drink, and from this position, hand out your bowling shoes etc.

For my previous Custard Factory related post, click here for Ghetto Golf: Ghetto Golf at the Custard Factory.

 

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown.

Birmingham We Are People with Passion award winner 2020

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50 passion points
Green open spaces
04 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Inspiration

Bournville Park from Linden Road to Selly Oak Road

Bournville Park is a small park in the suburb of Bournville, between Linden Road and Selly Oak Road (and Oak Tree Lane). The Bourn flows through this little park. There is a playground close to Linden Road. A bowling green and tennis courts. Part of the Bournville Village Trust. Beyond here is the Merritts Brook Greenway, leading to the Valley Parkway.

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Bournville Park from Linden Road to Selly Oak Road





Bournville Park is a small park in the suburb of Bournville, between Linden Road and Selly Oak Road (and Oak Tree Lane). The Bourn flows through this little park. There is a playground close to Linden Road. A bowling green and tennis courts. Part of the Bournville Village Trust. Beyond here is the Merritts Brook Greenway, leading to the Valley Parkway.


Most of the time I see Bournville Park from either the 11C or 11A buses in passing, but I have popped into this park twice, once in 2012 and again in 2018. It's so small that you may not be in there for long, if you are walking around the Bournville area. If you are getting off the bus, or coming from the centre of the Bournville Village or Cadbury World, then you enter via Linden Road. The path takes you straight down to Oak Tree Lane and Selly Oak Road.

The playground is close to Linden Road and Bournville Village Primary School. Thorn Road and Beech Road are linked in the middle of the park by a path.

 

August 2012

Mid August 2012 and my first look around Bournville Park. This is the entrance from Thorn Road, the path going straight in the middle of the park.

Trees along the path from the Thorn Road entrance.

Footbridge over The Bourn which flows through the park. This is the stream / brook that gave it's name to Bournvile.

View of The Bourn towards the road bridge on Oak Tree Lane.

View of The Bourn into the park.

Another wooden footbridge that crosses The Bourn.

The Bourn dissects Bournville Park into two. The view towards the playground, or Play Area.

The Bourn towards the bowling green huts (which are up the path to the left).

Welcome to Bournville Park. This sign was on Linden Road and has a black and white photo portrait of George Cadbury. Bournville is in the Selly Oak Constituency.

The Bourn seen from the Linden Road end.

December 2018

I passed Bournville Park during one of my many walks around Bournville during May 2013, but didn't re-enter the park again at that time. So I didn't really go back into the park again until December 2018.

A squirrel near a tree. Squirrels always make nice park photos, if you can get them into focus.

Also saw this blackbird.

Pair of sheds from the bowling green.

The sheds from the front, bowling green to the left.

The Bourn looks quite different during the winter, or rather the trees do without the leaves on them. But the leaves were all over the grass.

This view of The Bourn from the bridge on Oak Tree Lane. Towards the footbridge I previously saw 6 years before.

Another Welcome to Bournville Park sign. This one on from the entrance near Oak Tree Lane.

Back to the playground, or Play Area. Not being used when I headed back to the Linden Road entrance.

All Birmingham parks have these yellow elephant signs in the playground and this one is no exception. Welcome to Bournville Park Play Area.

For another local park to Bournville Park, please check out my Cotteridge Park post here: Cotteridge Park: the park near the Cross City Line.

I'm hoping to do more park posts as soon as I can. I've recently visited Witton Lakes Park and Brookvale Park (December 2019). Also Hillfield Park in Solihull (January 2020). Other parks I regularly check out from time to time include the Oaklands Recreation Ground in South Yardley.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown.

Birmingham We Are People with Passion award winner 2020

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