Marie Lavaron Community Park in Greenland, next to Josemit, mixes new technology and old history

There is always something in Groveland that is a real Gold Rush-era city next to Yosemite National Park.

The park is very beautiful and offers something for everyone, from the world-class non-boarding park for people with wheels underfoot, playground equipment for children, picnic tables for children, and picnic tables for moms and dads and grandparents. the shadow underneath. they are a barbecue snack for the whole family who will be hungry after their work. There is a walking path, a basketball court, and even a horse-drawn carriage to kidnap those who are looking for activity but do not have a board. The local museum, Yosemite Gateway Museum and Library offer Gold Rush relics, and even have a working arastra, which is displayed as an oasis in the parking lot. The museum hosts a historical video and is located on the eastern side of the park.

Mary Laveroni Community Park is powered by WiFi, providing strong high-speed internet connection. The service is sponsored by Charlotte and Groveland Community Services for travelers with their equipment.

Mary Lavaron Community Park has its own history, some details.

In the early 20th century (after the 1906 earthquake), the city of San Francisco acquired the right to take water from Sierra Nevada through Josemit and to build the Hetch Hetchy system. Groland, about 40 miles away, was at the center of management and supply operations. The trains were coming to Groveland, unloading and loading another train to cross the barrier. Then the first train would turn into a hill. To carry out this process, the project had a huge train almost in the center of the city. Following in the footsteps of Hatch Hatch, the station was demolished and the country was turned into Weisside Park, later renamed Mary Laveron Community Park in honor of one of our leading women who helped put Greenland on the map.

The upper bouts featured two cutaways, for easier access to the higher frets. In the mid-1990s, GCSD donated land to a museum / library complex built entirely on local donations. The museum / library is operated by the Regional Historical Society (STCHS) of the Southern Tuolum region. The lower part of the park was originally the Hetch Hetchy Round Round Table and the foundry. In the early 1990s, a small stage and a snack bar were built in the western suburbs of the lower park.

The lower bag has been used for various local events for many years, և 2004-05. The foundation of the community spirit was financed by the development of the lower park. The grass was planted in about one-third of the park’s area, and a large concert stage was dedicated, as were the whitewashing seats. In 2007, Groveland Rotary Club built a large barbeque next to the snack bar. In 2007, a $ 250,000 non-skilled station was built as a result of more than five years of fundraising by volunteers who actually built it. The next one came on the basketball court in 2008. The County County Youth Center recently relocated its location on Ferretti Road to a completely new building funded by the HUD Grant. The latest improvements to the lower bag are likely to be grass near the basketball court and the rugged park. In 2009, the Region used base line personnel to roughly remove a ring road that begins in the lower park, one and a half kilometers north, to the District’s baseball field, and from there the rings return to the west and south to the park. Upon completion, this trial will provide an excellent view of the birds.

During the season of our events, the settlement in Greenland is rapidly supplemented. If you are planning to join us on one of the fun holidays, do not wait for your reservations.

The park hosts annual events and festivals, such as the 49th Festival and Chile Cook-Off, which is always held on Saturday, September 3. Where hell is Greenland Car Show, Quilt Festival, Easter Egg Hunt, Santa Claus Visits, Apple Bobbing in Halloween, Summer Jazz Day, and more. On a hot Saturday evening, the park is turned into a cinema for family friendly exhibitions sponsored by the Yosemite Chamber of Commerce. From time to time, add music events to the Flea Market on the first Saturday of each month, May-October, and you’ll find that our little garden is very active for community and travelers.