Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the 2020 Garden Plot program is cancelled. Read more about The City’s response to COVID here.x
Garden Plot Program
Garden Plot program 2020 season - CANCELLED
Michener Gardens (3809 55 Street)
- Surrounded by natural area, this quiet and picturesque site is a great gardening location.
- Michener Garden Plots Map (pdf)
Piper Creek Gardens (1709 40 Avenue)
- This property is a former farmstead and has old country farming charm.
- Located south of the Waste Transfer Site along Piper Creek.
- Piper Creek Garden Plots Map (pdf)
Parkside Gardens (5320 67 Street)
- Immediately adjacent to Parkside South plots is a playground and on Parkside North is a Community Food Forest for you to use and enjoy.
- Located north of Save on Foods, located off Nash Street (both north and south side).
- Parkside Garden Plots Full Map (pdf)
- Parkside Garden Plots North Map (pdf)
- Parkside Garden Plots South Map (pdf)
Twin Spruce Gardens
- Nestled in south east Red Deer across from the County Fire Hall is the newest garden plots location, Twin Spruce Gardens. This name celebrates a rich history of gardening, orchards and agriculture in the area.
- Located on the south west corner of 30 Avenue and 19 Street.
- Twin Spruce Garden Plot Map (pdf)
Plot Sizes and Pricing
|Size||Cost Per Season|
|Large - 120m2 (10x12m)||47.00|
|Medium - 60m2 (10x6m)||30.00|
|Small - 30m2 (5x6m)||18.00|
We accept all methods of payment including cash, cheque, debit, Mastercard and Visa credit cards.
City of Red Deer garden plots are pesticide-free (Parks & Public Facilities Bylaw 3255/2000). Conventional pesticides (including herbicides, insecticides, fungicides and rodenticides) are prohibited. Certain ecologically sensitive pest control products may be considered at the discretion of The City of Red Deer Parks section. Please refer to our Garden Resource Sheet (pdf) .
As an added measure of environmental protection you are encouraged to only use organic fertilizers and soil amendments as opposed to synthetic or chemical ones. Organic materials such as manure, compost and bone meal help to build up the soil and promote a healthy soil ecosystem. Though synthetic or chemical fertilizers provide plants with quick food, they do nothing to sustain the soil. Furthermore chemical runoff and ground seepage from gardens into adjacent natural areas and water bodies can negatively affect the health of those fragile ecosystems.
For more information on gardening opportunities please contact:
8 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday to Friday