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The City of Portland, Oregon

Portland Parks & Recreation

Healthy Parks, Healthy Portland

Phone: 503-823-7529

1120 SW Fifth Avenue, Portland, OR 97204

More Contact Info

Woodstock Park
Woodstock Park
Play area
Woodstock Park
SE 47th Avenue and Steele Street Locate this site in PortlandMaps

General Info
Acreage: 14.11
Acquired in 1921

Includes accessible play area, accessible restroom, BEECN – basic earthquake emergency communication node, dog off-leash area, horseshoe pit, paths – paved, picnic site – reservable, picnic tables, playground, soccer field, softball field, statue or public art, and tennis court.
Accessible Play Area Accessible Restroom BEECN – Basic Earthquake Emergency Communication Node</It> Dog Off-Leash Area Horseshoe Pit Paths – Paved Picnic Site – Reservable Picnic Tables Playground Soccer Field Softball Field Statue Or Public Art Tennis Court

Related Information
Woodstock OLA Map-Hours.pdf (PDF Document, 630.5 Kb)

Special Information
Park hours: 5:00am-midnight

To reserve a sports field or picnic area, call 503-823-2525. Picnic Site Maps & Info

BEECN - A Basic Earthquake Emergency Communication Node (pronounced beacon) is a place to go in Portland after a major earthquake to ask for emergency assistance if phone service is down, or report severe damage or injury. More information here.

Accessibility Information

- Street parking
- 1 designated parking space (van)
- Paved pathway to play area
- 200 feet to play area

Play Area
- Engineered mulch surface

Play Equipment
- Transfer station
- Ramp onto merry-go-round

Wading Pool Update
PP&R has closed its wading pools for health and safety reasons, as required by new State of Oregon regulations. In 2002, an inventory and assessment of wading pools was completed. Based on those recommendations, as well as input from maintenance and planning staff, PP&R has identified 17 wading pools for replacement and 7 for elimination. Please read the FAQ for more information.

Historical Information
Park Place, by Lloyd Hamrol, is a series of three gathering places with benches scaled at alternating levels to accommodate both children and adults. The columns were designed to mirror the existing brickwork in the park and to make reference to the many strands of trees.