| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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Frisco Northeast Community Park

  • landscape-architecture
  • Frisco, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

74 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Master Plan, New Construction

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

8 multi-purpose lighted athletic fields, custom skate park, large restroom/concession building with pavilion, trails, tennis courts, volleyball, a pond and picnic areas

Northeast Community Park is a 74-acre site located in an area of the growing City of Frisco. The master plan is complete and has been accepted by the city council. Construction of Phase 1 was completed in August 2017. Planned facilities include twelve multi-purpose lighted athletic fields, a custom skate park, large restroom/concession buildings, pavilion, trails, a pond, tennis courts, basketball courts, large playground, splash pad, volleyball, and picnic areas. Along with being a recreational resource, the pond serves as a retention/detention pond providing protection during flood events and downstream impacts and as storage capacity for the irrigation system. Irrigation water supply is independent of the city water supply, first utilizing stormwater, then well water. The city water supply is only utilized as an emergency backup.


Ample parking is provided to provide plenty of space for park users without disturbing the neighborhoods. In addition, landscape buffers and berms separate the parking lots from the residential streets. The parking lots are sized to accommodate a tournament level of play.


The multi-purpose fields provide space for soccer, football, rugby, field hockey and lacrosse. Adequate space is also provided for a cricket pitch overlaid on top of two fields without obstruction by light poles. The sports lighting is designed to prevent glare and disturbance of the neighborhoods.


Services

Landscape architecture, civil engineering, and architecture

 

Project leadership

Victor Baxter, RLA 

James Williams, RLA 

Sanford LaHue, PE 

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| McKinney, Texas

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| McKinney, Texas

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| McKinney, Texas

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| McKinney, Texas

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| McKinney, Texas

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City of McKinney

  • landscape-architecture
  • McKinney, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

Approximately 25 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Expansion

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Master planning, phase planning, and construction documents


Phase 1

Playgrounds, parking, walking/biking trail, restroom/pavilion building & detention ponds, maintenance/restroom building, entry monument sign, secondary signage, Green Garden pavilion, practice fields 12 lighted tennis courts

 

Phase 2

Gabe Nesbitt Indoor Tennis Center

The City of McKinney was looking to expand its tennis center in Gabe Nesbitt Community Park from 11 to 23 outdoor courts, along with adding a six-court indoor facility. This ambitious plan would create one of the most outstanding tournament facilities in the Southwest. Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins was selected to prepare a master plan for these improvements, to be followed by a phased approach to construction documents.

 

The first phase dealt with all of the outdoor facilities. It included park entry monument signage, expanded parking, a young children’s playground within the tennis center, a restroom/pavilion within the tennis center, a large, public-use playground with covered seating, a looping trail system connecting the surrounding residential areas to the park and its amenities, the addition of a pavilion to the Green Gardens, and a maintenance/restroom building on the north side of the parking lot expansion, which provides much-needed restrooms for the skate park and houses the park’s maintenance staff. To prevent flooding of the downstream subdivision, Parkhill | SR designed a series of two detention ponds that controlled the release of runoff. Rather than just creating depressed areas to detain runoff, the design created them to also be used as multipurpose fields. In fact, the larger of the two ponds is 320 feet x 320 feet with a two percent cross slope, which allows for numerous youth teams to have a functional practice area. Irrigation, water, and sanitary sewer improvements, which included a lift station and force main, were also a part of this phase.

 

The second phase of development is an indoor facility that includes six courts, a warm-up area, offices, and a viewing area for spectators. The design was developed after visiting several other indoor tennis centers. This six-court indoor facility expansion will allow for both recreation and amateur tournament play. When the facility is not being used for recreation, its multipurpose design can transform the tennis center into an event center capable of seating over 2,000 people.


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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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The University of Texas at Arlington

  • landscape-architecture
  • Arlington, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

3.5 acres

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Trails, benches, shade structures, large oval lawn

The Green at College Park is a masterful solution of stormwater management disguised with lush, welcoming vegetation. This three-acre park includes trails, benches, shade structures, and a large oval lawn area.

  

The Green is located at the south end of the University of Texas at Arlington campus. Before development, the earthen ditch running through the site channeled water into a 48-inch diameter drainage pipe off Mitchell Street. This pipe, which conveyed runoff to a tributary of Johnson Creek, had only 50% of the capacity needed to get the water off-site efficiently. As a result, water often overtopped the curb and flooded the street in significant rainfall events. On more than one occasion, water even flooded the apartments south of the site. Parkhill|Schrickel Rollin’s team of landscape architects and civil engineers developed a cost-effective, workable plan.

  

Parkhill | SR first reduced storm sewer water flow leaving the site to prevent street and property flooding through several drainage improvements. The project team designed a new six-foot by four-foot system to handle runoff from the campus development. Those new box culverts enter the structure, and a 48-inch pipe exits it. In extreme rainfall events, some water continues to flow through the structure into a 48-inch pipe and connects to the existing pipe at Mitchell Street.

  

The team also used an innovative storm spring, which functions as a reverse inlet, on the large oval lawn. A portion of the water also spills out of the storm spring into the lawn, which serves as a detention area, solving the flooding problem the community was facing.

  

Parkhill|SR’s design for the park also incorporated environmental innovation. The team added a biofilter to remove pollutants from an adjacent parking lot, a rain channel with a porous soil structure to increase infiltration and filter suspended solids, and pervious pedestrian paving.

  

The Green at College Park has become a place of fellowship and community through its amenities, including trails, benches, shade structures, and a large oval lawn area.

  

It has not only become a valuable place in the Arlington Community; it also won the American Society of Landscape Architects’ 2012 Honor Award and stands as a model for sustainability. The Green meets a series of Sustainable Sites Initiative (SITES) standards and was one of the first three projects in the world to be certified by SITES.

 

Professional Services Provided 

Landscape Architecture, Civil Engineering 

 

Sustainability/LEED 

LEED Gold Certified 

 

Awards 

Sustainable Sites Initiative – One Star Certification 

2012 Honor Award Texas ASLA 


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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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City of Frisco

  • landscape-architecture
  • Frisco, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

24 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Addition

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Master planning and construction documents for a new lighted baseball 5-plex with wrap-around concrete terraced bleachers, lighted warm-up areas, scorekeepers’ station, bleacher shade structures, covered dugouts, a restroom/concession building with covered dining area, a playground, a secured maintenance yard with a storage building, and lighted concrete parking lots 

The City of Frisco asked for the design of a baseball 5-plex at Harold Bacchus Community Park that would, when combined with five existing baseball fields, create a tournament quality facility.  

The first step in this project was to update the existing master plan for the park. The master plan included five youth baseball fields (200’ FL), restroom/concession building, maintenance building, materials storage yard, batting cages, playground, sand volleyball courts, basketball courts, two soccer fields, and 440 parking spaces.

 

A significant challenge that had to be resolved during the master plan process was how to arrange five baseball fields in a relatively narrow space (600’) with 18 feet of elevation change across that distance. The solution was to pull the fifth field out by itself and align it with the main entrance, so it had a strong connection to the other four fields and did not appear as a leftover piece of a puzzle while allowing the complex to fit in a tighter arrangement. Retaining walls were required but used sparingly to reduce cost.

 

Another challenge overcome during the master plan process was how to create a safe pedestrian connection between the proposed complex to the existing complex when an existing parking lot separates them. The solution was to route a sidewalk around the existing parking lot that connected the proposed complex’s main entrance to the existing complex’s main entrance.

 

Once the city approved the master plan, design development and construction documents were completed. An important aspect of this phase of the park development is that it needed to blend with the previous phases, so it appears as a whole instead of separate pieces. This was accomplished by incorporating similar materials, colors, and patterns from the existing complex into the new 5-plex. This was most important in the architectural elements and the paving patterns, so when users move from one complex to another, it is a seamless transition.

 

Although it was important that the new complex blend with the existing complex, it was also crucial that the new complex be state-of-the-art in terms of baseball complex design and user/spectator experience. The new complex included terraced concrete bleachers with aluminum seating, elevated scorekeepers’ station, wrap-around bleacher shade structures, covered dugouts, fenced warm-up areas, centralized playground, covered seating at the playground, covered seating at the concession stand, and lighted batting cages.

  

Project leadership

Henry Parker, RLA 

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| Horizon City, Texas

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| Horizon City, Texas

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| Horizon City, Texas

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| Horizon City, Texas

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Town of Horizon City

  • landscape-architecture
  • Horizon City, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

Community of less than 250,000 people

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Comprehensive planning, economic development, community engagement, sub-area planning, TOD planning, infrastructure planning and land-use planning

Several planning initiatives in the last 10 years have recognized the Town of Horizon City’s growth. The previous comprehensive plan for the Town of Horizon City was adopted in June 2011. Since that time the city has added approximately 2,000 residents. The city's population growth is predicted to continue to increase exponentially, so the need for an updated comprehensive plan is evident.


Parkhill has been working with Town of Horizon City on an update to the city's comprehensive plan, which establishes a vision and set of goals until the year 2030. Services for this process included a demographic analysis of population and housing growth, peer benchmarking and a needs assessment. The data-driven approach utilizes predictive analytics and land-use scenario modeling software to measure the impacts of proposed development patterns. The plan also includes a heavy emphasis on inclusive planning that stimulates the public voice and creates a community-led vision for future development.


Elements of the Horizon City Comprehensive Plan include:

  • a community profile
  • vision, goals and objectives
  • land use
  • design concepts and a town center
  • transportation and mobility
  • community services and facilities
  • parks and open spaces
  • economic development
  • community engagement
  • implementation plan


Parkhill's involvement for updating the comprehensive plan can be broken down into three main elements - envisioning the future of the community, developing the community as a Town Center Concept Design and involving the community through workshops and, at this time, COVID-friendly engagement.


Envisioning the Future of a Community:

  • The Comprehensive Plan for Horizon City process incorporates a future land use map to guide future development and organization of job centers, commercial corridors, residential districts, open/green space, industrial parks, etc. Parkhill's Planning Team has projected density scenarios based on demographic and economic growth in the region.

Town Center Concept Design:

  • Parkhill's team of Planners and Urban Designers envisions the heart of Horizon City as a Transit Oriented Development (TOD). The future of this community is hoping to revolve around this concept as a catalyst for the town.

Community Workshops and COVID-Friendly Engagement:

  • Incorporating feedback from key stakeholders of a community helps shape the vision of a community. In the Horizon City Comp Plan process, Parkhill's Planners lead a series of workshops that helped the community to express their needs, issues, concerns and preferences for the town’s future. The team is equipped with internet-based and real-time input generating tools that informs and shapes the entire process. COVID-19 has made evident the need to provide virtual participation tools to avoid agglomeration of large groups.


Specific actions to affect the strategic goals will frequently address more than one of the strategic focus areas and require multiple years to develop and implement. It is anticipated that the implementation timeline, specific steps, and performance indicators will be identified or refined during annual budgeting processes and adjusted based on changing conditions.


Project Leadership

Michael Howard, RLA

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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Texas Tech University

  • landscape-architecture
  • Lubbock, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

10,700 SF team building

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

1,500 seat grandstand, attached press box and elevator, irrigation, landscaping, fencing, a main entry gate with integral public art, equipment storage, locker and shower facilities, workout, training and rehabilitation areas, kitchen, coaches lounge and offices, team lounge, team meeting room, lockers and shower facilities, designated space for officials, public restrooms, concessions, and prep area

Parkhill provided architectural, engineering, and landscape architectural services to Texas Tech University in designing the new John B. Walker Women’s Soccer Complex.

  

Texas Tech’s desire to elevate the women’s soccer program began with Parkhill’s identification of Texas Tech’s needs and desires and close coordination with both the University Athletic Department and Office of Facility Planning and Construction.

  

Ultimately, a small practice field and full-sized regulation field were identified along with security fencing, stadium seating for 1,500 fans, press box accommodations, a 10,700 SF team building with locker rooms, team meeting rooms, therapy spaces, restrooms, and concession areas. Parkhill worked to balance the program’s desires with the budget and schedule of both the Athletic Department and Office of Facilities Planning and Construction.

  

Parkhill landscape architects took specific roles in coordinating the site design elements, including the grading and drainage of the field areas and the adjacent pedestrian and landscape area improvements.

  

The two fields were designed with synthetic turf, and the site landscape drainage patterns were designed to accommodate the collection of stormwater beneath the fields through tiled drainage systems. The grading of the field surfaces and the lighting of the fields were closely coordinated with the team's coaches for optimal conditions regarding NCAA regulations. The site environs were enhanced with pedestrian amenity areas, broad sidewalks, enhanced paving designs with Texas Tech logos, landscape plantings, and irrigation to make the spectator’s experience exciting and memorable from a competitive collegiate sporting event perspective.

  

Services

Architecture, landscape architecture, MEP, structural, and civil


Project leadership

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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GSW Rotary-Korean War Memorial Foundation

  • landscape-architecture
  • Arlington, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

  • 1,200 SF of 5″ concrete paving
  • 800 SF of brick paving
  • 70 LF natural stone seat wall
  • 100 LF natural stone retaining wall
Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Brick and concrete pathway, memorial statues, flag poles

With generous support and teamwork from the City of Arlington and GSW Rotary-Korean War Memorial Foundation, the Korean War and Korean Defense Veterans Memorial was constructed in Arlington, Texas, near the 103-acre Veterans Park Complex and 14 miles from the Dallas/Fort Worth National Cemetery. The memorial is adjacent to the World War II and Vietnam War Memorials and was dedicated to all those who served in the Korean War and Korean Defense.


The memorial features four large granite rectangular columns, each bearing military branches of service and the respective number of soldiers killed or who were reported missing in action. A bronze statue stands in front of each branch of service column – a helmet, rifle, and boots, which are the international symbol for fallen heroes. A center column will feature an image of the Korean Peninsula.


A memorial brick and concrete pathway wrapped around the memorial also includes a natural stone semicircle bench for viewing and reflection. Three large flagpoles will fly the United States, Republic of Korea and international POW-MIA flags. A bronze statue of a soldier kneeling in prayer was placed in the center of the brick pavilion to honor his fallen comrades.


A ceremonial ribbon-cutting to celebrate the significance of the project took place on September 7, 2019.


Services provided 

Design 



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| Levelland, Texas

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| Levelland, Texas

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| Levelland, Texas

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City of Levelland

  • landscape-architecture
  • Levelland, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

30-plus acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

The City of Levelland has a tremendous Little League baseball program that had outgrown their existing fields. The City and Levelland Community Development Corporation chose Parkhill to manage a new multi-purpose youth sports complex with the capabilities of serving softball, football, soccer, and baseball programs.

  

The new 30-plus-acre complex has four fields, all with outfield fences set at 225 feet and all well-lit for night games. One main concession stand serves all four fields. Each field has amenities such as an elevated press box and bleachers with shade structures. The facility also contains three full-size soccer fields, restrooms, a playground, and two large pavilions. The parking design provided approximately 600 spaces.

 

Project leadership

Brent Clifford, RLA

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| Pflugerville, Texas

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| Pflugerville, Texas

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| Pflugerville, Texas

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| Pflugerville, Texas

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| Pflugerville, Texas

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City of Pflugerville

  • landscape-architecture
  • Pflugerville, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

Master Plan – 320 acres

Phase I Development – 89 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build / Competitive Sealed Proposals

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Phase 1 of development includes new multipurpose fields complex consisting of six full size soccer fields with lights, restroom building, playground and food truck parking, new football field complex consisting of three football fields, restroom/concession building and playground, utilities and infrastructure sized to support later phases of development, gateways, lighting, wayfinding signage, and enhanced paving to create an identity and theme for the park, park roads and parking lots, loop trail, landscaping, and irrigation

1849 Park in Pflugerville, Texas, is a 320-acre community park that provides recreational opportunities for the entire community. Amenities include but are not limited to; soccer/multi-purpose field complex, football field complex, baseball field complex, history center, tennis courts, sand volleyball courts, basketball courts, playgrounds, restroom buildings, picnic shelters and pavilions, programmable outdoor space, dog park, amphitheater, maintenance yard, open play/festival space, natural areas, wildflower and prairie preserve, and walking trails.


Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins was hired to produce a Master Plan document that will guide the development of the park and provide a design vocabulary to establish the character and identity of the park.


The process included:

  • prepared a site inventory and analysis
  • analyzed the opportunities and constraints
  • led stakeholder meetings with city staff, advisory board, sports associations and other user groups who provided the initial information necessary to develop the overall vision for the park
  • analyzed both on-site and off-site drainage issues and prepared a floodplain study of Wilbarger Creek
  • performed an archeological investigation and architectural inventory to document the remaining historically relevant features on site
  • provided a traffic impact analysis to determine how the development of 1849 Park and surrounding proposed developments will impact the existing transportation system
  • analyzed existing utilities and preparing plans for proposed improvements
  • developed multiple conceptual layout plans and presented them at several public input meetings.
  • developed a final masterplan based on the input from the public and city staff
  • prepared a phasing plan and opinion of probable cost for phased development of the park


Phase 1 of development includes:

  • 89 acres of park improvements
  • new multipurpose fields complex consisting of six full size soccer fields with lights, restroom building, playground and food truck parking
  • new football field complex consisting of three football fields, restroom/concession building and playground
  • utilities and infrastructure sized to support later phases of development
  • gateways, lighting, wayfinding signage, and enhanced paving to create an identity and theme for the park
  • park roads and parking lots
  • loop trail
  • landscaping and irrigation


Project leadership

Henry Parker, RLA


Services provided

Master plan, landscape architecture, civil engineering



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| Midlothian, Texas

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| Midlothian, Texas

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| Midlothian, Texas

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City of Midlothian

  • landscape-architecture
  • Midlothian, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

65 acres

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Developing the overall development for the master plan and preparing the construction documents

The Midlothian Community Park Phase 2 Preliminary Engineering project included developing the overall master plan and preparing the construction documents for the 65-acre community park.

 

Multiple staff and stakeholder meetings led to a concept plan that showed how all the elements relate to the site and each other and how they are connected by walkways and roads.

 

The program elements include a baseball/softball field complex with restroom/concession building and playground, basketball courts, sand volleyball courts, multi-purpose sports court, community playground and splash pad with restroom building, picnic pavilions, walking trails with connections to adjacent neighborhoods, ponds and creek, parking lots, the park road, a maintenance yard, a sports league storage building, signage and electrical.

 

The programmed athletics consists of a baseball/softball complex comprised of six lighted fields of various sizes. The complex also includes a large plaza with a restroom/concession building, playground, covered dining areas, and shaded concrete terraced bleachers. The passive recreation area includes an amphitheater, community playground and splashpad, restroom building, various sports courts, picnic pavilion, preserved natural areas, and walking trails.

 

The splash pad is intended to be a flow-through system as opposed to a recirculating system. The water used at the splash pad will drain into the irrigation pond and then be used to irrigate the park. Therefore, the splash pad is situated to sit approximately 5 feet higher than the surface of the irrigation pond. The water will flow from the splash pad to the irrigation pond in a manmade channel to replicate a creek.   

 

The area along the creek and stock tank was preserved to maintain the natural character of the creek corridor and to serve as a buffer between the park and the nearby neighborhood.

 

As many existing trees will be preserved as possible. Additional landscaping will be provided to screen the facility from 14th Street.

 

The master plan also included ways to strengthen the park’s identity that began in Phase 1, such as the consistent use of materials and colors and a signage package that included entry monuments, wayfinding signage, location markers, and trail distance markers that are used throughout both phases.

 

Project leadership
  • Chad Davis, RLA
  • Henry Parker, RLA

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| Round Rock, Texas

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| Round Rock, Texas

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| Round Rock, Texas

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City of Round Rock

  • landscape-architecture
  • Round Rock, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

80 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Flex-size athletic fields, 2 championship fields, artificial and natural turf, lighting for all fields tailored not to interfere with players’ vision or neighbors’ properties, two-story clubhouse with dual views, 20’ sidewalk, wayfinding signage, concrete terraced bleachers with shade structures, large plazas with lots of shade and seating, playground areas, satellite restrooms, multiple concession facilities 

Round Rock’s latest addition to their arsenal of sports venues is the Multipurpose Complex at Old Settlers Park at Palm Valley. This venue will provide the city with the ability to host world-class sports tournaments, such as soccer and lacrosse, and further strengthen their claim as “The Sports Capital of Texas.”


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The City of Round Rock chose Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins as the prime consultant for developing the multipurpose athletic complex. The complex includes high-quality playing fields, large parking areas, a strong visual identity, clear wayfinding, and spectator amenities such as gathering spaces, convenient restroom locations, multiple dining options, and playgrounds.

  

The facility has the equivalent of 10 full-size soccer fields, two of which are championship fields. Flexibility in the design allows the mix of artificial and natural turf fields to be used for soccer, lacrosse, rugby, football, ultimate frisbee, quidditch, field hockey, and more. The artificial turf allows the fields to be used during inclement weather.

  

The architecture reflects a combination of the Texas Hill Country design vernacular with a touch of contemporary styling. From the clubhouse meeting rooms, one can view both championship fields. The extra-wide sidewalks provide ample room for large crowds as well as access for emergency and service vehicles.

  

The 80-acre multipurpose complex is the second project Parkhill | SR completed for Round Rock in Old Settlers Park. The team completed the renovation of four existing baseball complexes and designed the girls’ softball complex in 2007.

  

Services

Architecture, landscape architecture, engineering, schematic design, and master planning through construction documents and contract administration

  

Sustainability/LEED

Water Reuse for Irrigation

  

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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City of El Paso

  • landscape-architecture
  • El Paso, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

50 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New Construction – Regional Park

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Four softball fields, 10 soccer fields, a trail system, a children’s maze and playground, landscape and irrigation, restroom, and parking. Phase 1 construction documents included the softball fields (with one lighted field), two soccer fields, sound system and scoreboard, and parking.

Before they merged, Parkhill served as the prime firm with sub-consultants Shrickel, Rollins to provide a master plan for the City of El Paso’s Northeast Regional Park as part of the City of El Paso’s 2000 Quality of Life Bond Issue. The park was built from the ground up, and the master plan included total development of the 59-acre site.

  

The two unique parts of the project were master-planning a new regional recreation destination for the City of El Paso in a floodway that mitigated storm waters from the Franklin Mountains and utilized the open space as a recreation amenity.

  

It was also the first large-scale use of reclaimed water for a new regional park for the city. The team worked closely with researchers at the Texas A&M Agricultural Extension Service on designs that harvested the existing topsoil, placed it aside while grading the site with less-desirable underlying soils, and replacing the ideal topsoil that worked better for drainage and management of elevated salts in the treated wastewater. On-site drainage will be detained to prevent downstream impacts. Construction materials and systems were selected based on long-term life cycle benefits.

  

Services

Master planning, landscape architecture, engineering, construction documents

   

Sustainability/LEED

Irrigation via reclaimed water, wildscaping on peripheral areas  

  

Project leadership

Chad Davis, RLA  

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| Keller, Texas

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| Keller, Texas

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| Keller, Texas

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| Keller, Texas

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| Keller, Texas

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City of Keller

  • landscape-architecture
  • Keller, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

9 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Downtown renovation/improvement

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Redesigned urban area, pedestrian promenade, streets, water and wastewater, storm drainage, sidewalks, fencing, and landscaping

The Old Town streetscape project in Keller has rejuvenated the downtown area of what multiple award designations call one of America’s best small towns.

  

City leaders called this the most important project the City of Keller had in 20 years. Schrickel Rollins/Parkhill received community input before creating a master plan reflecting a small Texas town of the early 1900s. SRA/Parkhill also implemented the city staff’s desires to balance big-city comforts with small-town charm, then prepared the project manual and guided the City through the bidding process.

  

A drawing with callouts of specialty features showed interesting art sculptures, bike amenities, an innovative play area, and materials such as red pavement brickwork. The project dramatically transformed a former alleyway into a visually appealing and safer pedestrian promenade away from the highway.

  

The team reconstructed the entire infrastructure, including new streets, water and wastewater lines, and storm drainage.

  

More than 170 new parking spaces draw shoppers and visitors. Old-timey lights line the streets, and fencing improved public safety along the highway. A giant outdoor chess board, benches, pergolas, and innovative play elements such as dance chimes added charm to the downtown area. Railway-themed gateway structures add to the sense of place and welcome pedestrians. Further enhancements included creating spaces for colorful sculptures on a rotating basis.

  

Weekly construction meetings were valuable in respecting the business owners’ concerns and addressing unforeseen issues while property improvements coincided with Old Town West construction.

    

The efforts of city personnel, Parkhill | SR, and the contractor resulted in a final showpiece project that generated more than $2 million of new development within that area.

  

Services

Master planning, landscaping architecture, and civil engineering

  

Awards

Texas Chapter American Planning Associates Honorable Mention Award in 2017


Project leadership


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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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Chapter 0900, Military Order of the Purple Heart

  • landscape-architecture
  • Lubbock, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

1 acre

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

3 separate monuments honoring 12 Medal of Honor recipients, Purple Heart recipients, and Gold Star families

The “Regional Monument of Courage” was constructed in Lubbock, Texas, to honor and remember 12 Medal of Honor recipients, Purple Heart recipients, and Gold Star families from across the West Texas region. It represents individual heroes and their families from the top of the Texas Panhandle down to Midland-Odessa, uniting an area of more than 500,000 square miles. There are 931 heroes’ names dating back to World War I inscribed on the granite slabs of the memorial. The monument is constructed near the Lubbock Area Veterans War Memorial in Henry Huneke Park on 84th street and Nashville.

 

In 1782 General George Washington created the “Badge of Military Merit” to set apart individuals, men and women of all ages, who were killed or wounded in combat during the revolution against the British. Today the Badge of Military Merit is known as the “Purple Heart Medal” and is awarded in the name of the president to honor military members lost or wounded in combat. All 931 soldiers named on the war memorial’s wall received the Purple Heart Medal. The community united by this cause follows in General Washington’s footsteps through the Regional Monument of Courage.

 

Chapter 0900, Military order of the Purple Heart, the Ancile White VFW Post 2466, and the American Legion’s George S. Berry Post 575, who are all from Lubbock and a local advisory committee, are called “The Friends of the Monument” and sponsor regional fundraising and the construction of the monument.

 

A groundbreaking was held on November 11, 2018, the 100th Anniversary of the signing of the Armistice that ended WWI. The dedication ceremony was held on August 7, 2020, which was also National Purple Heart Day.


Project leadership

Brent Clifford, RLA

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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City of Southlake, Texas

  • landscape-architecture
  • Southlake, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

20 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Community, Park Design, Landscape Architecture

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Lacrosse and flag football fields, bleachers, lighting, pond, concessions and restroom building, park roads, parking, landscape and irrigation, utilities, infrastructure

In 2012, Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins was tasked with devolving a park to blend a lighted, tournament-level, multi-sport complex into a residential area. North Park, as it is now called, is nested in the countryside of Southlake, Texas, offering state-of-the-art sports luxury to the community.


Parkhill | SR designed three playing fields for lacrosse and flag football that can easily convert to accommodate additional sports. Each field provides stadium-type, elevated bleachers and large shade structures to provide shelter from the elements. In addition, the fields are equipped with state-of-the-art lighting for evening games that direct the lighting onto the fields with inconsequential light pollution. A wide concrete hike and bike trail outlines each field.


At the entrance of the 20-acre park, a 0.85-acre retention pond captures stormwater from the fields and provides irrigation for the facility. The rustic, Texas-style buildings house concessions and restrooms. In addition to the structure, a playground was added below the picnic table area. The location of the playground gives parents the opportunity to sit at the picnic tables above the playground so that they can see the games on the lacrosse fields and easily see and access the playground below. This unique layout also led to the ability to have different levels within the playground, tying it together with a naturalistic theme of native grasses, boulders, and whimsical, hollowed-out trees with slides and other play elements constructed of glass fiber reinforced concrete (GFRC).


The success of this project has been realized in many ways. For one, it has provided the rapidly growing community with facilities that bolster the quality of life in Southlake. The community has a state-of-the-art place to play, explore, relax, gather and compete. The park has also heightened awareness of Southlake’s quality facilities on a national level, which were brought to light when a nationwide search was conducted for their lacrosse coaching position. When asked about North Park, the coach noted that he had visited and coached in facilities across the nation, and no facility came close to offering what North Park offered for the player, the coaching staff, and spectators.


Project Leadership

Spencer Freeman, RLA

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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Permian Basin Regional Planning Commission

  • landscape-architecture
  • Midland, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

38 miles

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Improvements

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Large decorative steel panels, xeriscaping, drip irrigation

Parkhill completed a 38-mile corridor landscape enhancement project extending through Midland and Ector Counties. The design included a series of large decorative steel panel screen walls and appropriate xeriscape plant groupings through Odessa’s industrial section. In addition to corridor plantings, key gateways were targeted for special development involving xeriscapes of illuminated large circular natural stone walls and masses of sustainable landscape plantings. Together these elements will create dynamic statements of entry into the corridor. Drip irrigation systems provide supplemental water for each gateway xeriscape. Plants used throughout the project were selected from a palette that has been proven to be successful in various TxDOT projects in the Permian Basin region.  

  

Parkhill participated in several stakeholder meetings during the design process to keep citizen groups informed of the design’s progress. Parkhill was responsible for coordinating various agencies’ requirements, including the Union Pacific Railroad, TXDOT, and the Permian Basin Regional Planning Commission. Parkhill’s design response was both thorough and sensitive to the expectations of the citizen groups and agencies involved in the project. 

  

Services

Landscape architecture 

  

Project leadership 

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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City of El Paso

  • landscape-architecture
  • El Paso, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

100 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Schrickel Rollins provided master site planning for the park, detailed design of the recreation facilities and landscape development. Parkhill provided multi-agency coordination, flood protection, architecture, irrigation design.

Imagined as an oasis at the edge of the Chihuahuan Desert, the Westside Community Park within the Three Hills (Mulberry Dam) Park in El Paso acts as a gateway to hiking the adjacent undeveloped terrain. The challenge was to turn the 100-acre detention basin that was ignored by the developing community into a new park and recreation center and to preserve the drainage ponds set up by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The USACE had specific rules protecting the flood drainage ponds’ capacity. Soil could be taken out, but no fill soil was to be brought in. 

 

Parkhill partnered with award-winning Schrickel and Rollins, a well-known civil engineering and landscape architecture firm, to master plan the site. Since then, the two firms have merged. The City of El Paso selected SR to provide master planning for the park, detailed design of the recreation facilities, and landscape development. Parkhill provided site planning and design services to develop a conceptual site plan that would satisfy arroyo advocates and hikers and bikers thirsty for new trails, and that would overall be a beneficial use of precious open space. The trails were left in their original state to preserve the plant life and wildlife found within the Mulberry Reservoir. 

 

While mapping the flood elevations, engineers and hydrologists witnessed the 100-year flood of 2006 and how it affected the detention ponds’ storage capacity. The analysis showed which portion of the land was above flood danger. Parkhill calculated about 33,000 cubic yards of cut and about 32,500 cubic yards of fill. The 30,000 square-foot Don Haskins Recreation Center, concession building for girls’ softball fields, and large picnic pavilion were sited at that highest elevation. Trails for mountain biking and hiking, beginner and intermediate trails, and other amenities. 

 

The recreation center and associated outdoor amenities are the first phase of the master plan. Sited on a remnant parcel of flood control land, the project elevated the components, including a gym, basketball and volleyball courts, athletic fields, and covered playgrounds. Preliminary collaboration with the owner and interested citizens affirmed the building as the park’s center of activity, an idea that is reflected in its radiating geometry. This design maximizes visual control for staff while orientating patrons to their destinations through a series of arches that correspond with various activities. The center stands out as a beacon against the desert landscape with both subtle and bright washes of color, while simultaneously offering patrons opportunities to connect with nature. 


Story in pictures

  

Awards

2009 AIA El Paso Design Awards, “Mayor’s Award” 

 

2009 AIA El Paso Design Awards, “Honorable Mention” 

 

2008 Texas Council of Engineering Companies Engineering Excellence Awards, “Silver Medal Winner” 

 

Reuse of detention basin for beneficial public use, reclaimed water for irrigation, arroyo protection, biofiltration of stormwater


Project leadership

 

Services

Architecture, landscape architecture, interior design, mechanical, civil and electrical engineering, stormwater planning, park planning, and irrigation design

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| Odessa, Texas

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| Odessa, Texas

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| Odessa, Texas

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| Odessa, Texas

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| Odessa, Texas

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| Odessa, Texas

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City of Odessa

  • landscape-architecture
  • Odessa, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

60 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Renovation

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

The City of Odessa selected Parkhill to complete a master plan and phase one construction documents for the renovation of Sherwood Park — a 55-year-old, 60-acre park in the center of Odessa. The park had not experienced any major renovation or reinvestment since its construction in the 1950s and needed a lot of updating. 

 

Parkhill landscape architects began by working closely with the city staff to outline existing and proposed services and amenities. Next, they met with numerous athletic leagues and the public to gather input about the park’s program and future use. The design team developed a new master plan for the park that responds to the citizens’ current needs and desires and will retool the park for the next 50 years. 

 

Parkhill moved from the master plan into the design for the first phase bid documents for the project. The construction is currently underway and includes a new, four-field baseball complex with concessions and restrooms, a walking trail throughout the park, and a new playground. It also features a ship and ocean-themed area, a barnyard-themed area, an insect- and nature-themed area, soccer field improvements, and new irrigation and controls for more than 60 acres. 


Project leadership

 


 

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Wichita Falls Revitalization Project

  • landscape-architecture
  • Wichita Falls, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

Walkway – 250 feet long x 25 feet wide

2 plazas – each 50 feet in diameter

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Probono services

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Memorial Plaza


The All Veterans Memorial Plaza is a Lake Wichita Revitalization Project and will be constructed in Wichita Falls, Texas. Parkhill donated probono services for the design renderings of this project.


The Major Frances Grice Chapter, National Society, and Daughters of the American Revolution wanted to commission a statue to commemorate Vietnam War veterans and their families.


The local chapter of the DAR commissioned Garland Weeks, named the Official Sculptor of Texas by the state legislature in 1995. Garland Weeks was a Wichita Falls High School graduate, class of 1961, and also served in Vietnam.


The sculpture will stand over 11’ tall and is entitled “For Those We Shall Never Forget.” The sculpture was completed in 2018 and is stored until it arrives at its new home at the All Veterans Memorial Plaza at Lake Wichita.


The original plans for placement from the DAR were to be elsewhere, until they learned of the Lake Wichita revitalization and plans for lake amenities, including a Veterans Plaza. DAR and LWRP agreed the memorial statue would be the centerpiece of the plaza, and the city council approved.


A fundraising campaign is currently underway, and Harry and Brenda Patterson of Wichita Falls have pledged $500,000 towards the AVMP. Lake Wichita Revitalization must match $250.000. The total budget is $740,000. Once fundraising is complete, the construction will begin, with anticipated completion by Veterans Day 2021.

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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| Arlington, Texas

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REES Architects

  • landscape-architecture
  • Arlington, Texas
Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Renovation

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Clubhouse, maintenance facility, vehicular circulation/drop-off areas, fire lane delineation, golf cart circulation and staging area, indoor/outdoor event spaces, pedestrian circulation, site grading and drainage, site utilities, perimeter fencing, entrance gates and monument signs, landscaping and irrigation, and coordination with REES Architects and Colligan Golf Design

Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins was selected by REES Architects as the landscape architects and civil engineers for developing the clubhouse and maintenance facility at the Texas Rangers Golf Club. Services ranged from conceptual site planning and construction documents to construction observation. The site development included:

 

  • Vehicular circulation, parking, drop-off areas, and fire lane delineation
  • Golf cart circulation and staging area
  • Event space for wedding receptions, parties, etc. such as the event lawn and outdoor dining space
  • Pedestrian circulation
  • Site grading and drainage
  • Site utilities such as water service, sanitary sewer, and storm drain
  • Perimeter fencing
  • Entrance gates and monument signs
  • Landscape and irrigation

 

The renovation of this golf course was recognized in Golf Inc. as second place in the public course division for Renovation of the Year 2019. The maintenance facility is expected to be completed in the next few months, and the clubhouse is expected to be finished by spring 2020.

 

“The success of this project is a direct result of the coordination and attention to detail by the design team to ensure the various phases and components aligned and function as one.” - Henry Parker, RLA, ASLA  


More on this project


Awards

2nd Place – Public Golf Course Renovation of the Year for Golf Inc.


Services

Landscape architecture and civil engineering


Project leadership

Henry Parker, RLA 

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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| Lubbock, Texas

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Market Lubbock, Inc.

  • landscape-architecture
  • Lubbock, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

300,000 SF

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New Construction

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

300,000 SF of synthetic turf surfacing with a total of 12 lighted fields; fields vary in size from (2) 240’x360’, (6) 165’x240’, (4) 105’x165’; also includes 24 fabric shade canopies over aluminum bleacher seating throughout the complex and 4 large 28’x28’ metal shade canopies over picnic tables

Berl Huffman Sports Complex has served the Lubbock area soccer and softball associations for many decades. In the spring of 2019, Parkhill provided a $60,000 pro-bono design for the Berl Huffman Championship fields through our Building Community Investment grant program.


Throughout the design process and construction Parkhill worked with the City of Lubbock Parks and Recreation Department, Lubbock Economic Development Alliance, the Lubbock Soccer Association and Hellas Construction, Inc. to ensure the needs of the Lubbock soccer community were met. Hellas is one of the largest sports construction contractors in the United States specializing in the general construction of sports facilities and synthetic surfaces including artificial turf.


The project consists of almost 300,000 square feet of synthetic turf surfacing with a total of 12 lighted fields of varying sizes. Fields vary in size from (2) 240’ x 360’, (6) 165’ x 240’, (4) 105’ x 165’ giving the City of Lubbock the option of hosting tournaments for all age groups. Additional amenities within the Championship field complex consist of 24 fabric shade canopies over aluminum bleacher seating throughout the complex and four large 28’x28’ metal shade canopies over picnic tables.




Services

Pro bono design services, construction administration & RPR services

 

Project leadership 

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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| Southlake, Texas

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City of Southlake

  • landscape-architecture
  • Southlake, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

80 acres

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Landscaping, stormwater

Southlake’s Bicentennial Park opened in the late 1970s, the first park to be dedicated in Southlake. In the years since, Bicentennial Park had not been upgraded or modified until the city approached Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins in the early 2000s, and from then, the firm partnered with the city to complete many projects to make the park a destination for Southlake.


One of the earliest projects included a master plan to bring Bicentennial Park back to life and modernize it. The 80-acre park now contains six new competition baseball fields, bringing the total number of baseball fields to 10 competition fields and one practice field. The fields vary in size and serve age groups from four to 18 years old. There is also a Miracle Baseball Field for community members with special mental and physical needs. It contains six new tennis courts added to the thirteen courts in the existing complex as well as a new tennis clubhouse to better serve the active tennis community.


Along with improved sports facilities, Bicentennial Park now includes an improved playground area. The 1.3-acre, enclosed, all-abilities playground features an open lawn, three rentable pavilions, and a splash pad spray park. The all-abilities playground has swings, a disc swing, musical instruments, caves, a climbing wall, hillside slides, an LSI play structure, a 25-foot net climber, zip lines, lookouts, natural shade, various types of seating throughout, drinking fountains, and trash receptacles. The Bicentennial Park Playground serves the community as a place where children and guardians of all abilities can come together and play.


Parkhill | SR also designed an extensive hike and bike trail system throughout the 80-acre park. This trail system is enhanced by the 35- to 40-foot grade change from one end of the park to the other. A series of retention and detention ponds create an attractive focal point at the entrance to the park. But, this is not only an attractive face for the Southlake community, these ponds provide detention that solved a downstream flooding issue and irrigates the athletic fields.


To complement these facilities Parkhill | SR added three new dual-purpose restroom and concession buildings, a park maintenance building with a maintenance yard to service the park, extensive way-finding signage, a roadway system providing access to the three streets surrounding the park, and a significant amount of additional parking.


Project Leadership

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| Haltom City, Texas

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| Haltom City, Texas

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| Haltom City, Texas

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Birdville ISD

  • landscape-architecture
  • Haltom City, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

460 feet long

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

460-foot bridge, 40-space parking lot, lighting for the parking lot and bridge, landscape plan irrigation plan and drainage plan

The Birdville ISD planned to replace two older elementary schools with a new one that would better serve the students from two attendance zones. However, the new facility’s location was on the opposite side of Big Fossil Creek and opposite one of the older schools. As a result, there was no pedestrian route to the new school, and 60% of students in the area live on the opposite side of Big Fossil Creek. After the school district evaluated the additional cost of bus services to this area, a pedestrian bridge for the students was determined to be a better and less-costly solution long term. Parkhill provided a master plan for a parking/drop-off area and a bridge that was adopted by the school district.

 

The area for these improvements was part of several City of Haltom City and Haltom City Economic Development Corporation properties. Along with that, there were multiple natural gas, sanitary sewer, and electrical easements that needed to be taken into account. After surveying the proposed site, Parkhill prepared documents that allowed the school district to acquire the land necessary to construct the parking/drop-off area and bridge.

 

Parkhill coordinated a flood study for FEMA and the Corps of Engineers’ environmental approval as a part of the bridge design. A 460-foot bridge (two 130-foot spans and one 200-foot span) was designed to span Big Fossil Creek. This 12-foot fully enclosed bridge has wire mesh panels and is covered for pedestrian safety and to prevent litter from being thrown into the creek. The design also included a 40-space parking lot, lighting for the parking lot and bridge, landscape plan, irrigation plan, and a drainage plan. 



 

Services

Design, Engineering & Construction Administration Services

 

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| Amarillo, Texas

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| Amarillo, Texas

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City of Amarillo

  • landscape-architecture
  • Amarillo, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

620 bather load

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Design-Bid-Build

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Aqua play area, a zero-depth entry pool, a large lazy river with a waterslide complex, a new concession/restroom/ticket office building, and radial parking lot

Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins was selected by the City of Amarillo to design a new aquatic facility. The site, originally planned to be near the original Thompson Park Pool, was relocated after initial site studies due to earthwork impacts and vehicular circulation preferences. The new project site will be located within Thompson Park and north of Wonderland Amusement Park on the previous model airplane site.

 

The project will incorporate an aqua play area, a zero-depth entry, a large lazy river with a waterslide complex. It will also include a new concession/restroom/ticket office building to accommodate an approximate 620 bather load. Existing parking lots are utilized as much as possible to minimize cost, but a new radial parking lot layout will serve as the main parking area that resembles the radial geometry of the aquatic facility.

 

The project is planned to open in May 2021.

Read More About This Project 

Our view: Public art benefits community, artists


Services provided 

Design


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| Highland Village, Texas

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| Highland Village, Texas

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| Highland Village, Texas

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| Highland Village, Texas

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| Highland Village, Texas

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| Highland Village, Texas

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City of Highland Village

  • landscape-architecture
  • Highland Village, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

36.38 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

New

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

Public Bid

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Low-cut-off fixtures, walking trails with custom poles simulating wood, open space, parking lot, public restrooms, covered pavilion, fishing pier, soccer fields, ADA accessible features, concession stand, internet, meeting rooms, nature area, parking, picnic areas, picnic tables, benches, pavilion, restrooms, splash pad, rainwater collection garden & butterfly garden

The Doubletree Ranch property has been an iconic landmark in the Highland Village, Texas, community for over 60 years. Claiming a prominent bend in the road on Highland Village Road, the signature pine trees and rolling vistas have long greeted visitors into the city since even before the development of the I-35 corridor.


Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins was hired to design and develop the new one-of-a-kind Doubletree Ranch Community Park. The park conveys the story of the land, celebrating the natural phenomena and cultural storylines that are endemic to this property and in line with the village’s planned preservation of open space throughout a lakefront community.


The park is environmentally responsible, sustainable for heavy use, and provides a variety of activities and experiences that incorporate play, art and community entertainment. Among the unique features are glare control lighting fixtures in the athletic field to reduce the impact on adjacent residences, parking lot stormwater biofilters and state-of-the-art water treatment for water reuse, a butterfly garden, multifunctional sports fields, and aesthetic lighting and designs. Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins saved all the trees in the lakeside retreat, designed three wet play sequence zones and 66 water sprays, an amphitheater and a party room. The splash pad is the largest that Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins has ever designed. These features reflect the heritage of a western ranch with a stream bed running through. All of the stormwater flows into a 4-acre irrigation and fish pond featuring a boardwalk.


This was the largest park development project that the city had ever done. The project was recognized with the 2018 Texas Recreation and Parks Society North Central Texas Region Design Award.


Awards

2018 Texas Recreation and Parks Society North Central Texas Region Design Award

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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| Midland, Texas

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City of Midland

  • landscape-architecture
  • Midland, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

4 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

City park renovation

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Removal of unsafe playground structures and non-accessible walkways. Installation of new playground areas, pedestrian entry plaza with the original restored lion drinking fountain, Dennis the Menace bronze statue by Midland native sculptor Tom White, entry signage utilizing re-purposed play structures, new concrete walking paths, perimeter ornamental steel fencing, shade trees, native landscaping with water-efficient drip irrigation, preservation of the historic airplane play structure, irrigation of natural turf practice field, the addition of shaded picnic tables, new restroom facility, accessible water fountains, raised landscape planters and site furnishings


The original Dennis the Menace Park opened in 1959. In April 2015, the renovation of the historical park began with a master planning effort. Parkhill provided in conjunction with the City of Midland staff. After extensive site inventory, analysis, public meetings, and a playground equipment audit, the park master plan and proposed budget were presented to the city council for future funding. Construction of the project began in January 2018. The park was reopened with a ribbon-cutting ceremony in May 2019.

  

The City of Midland Parks Department budget included sufficient funds to begin Phase 1 of the master-planned renovation, including the park infrastructure. The elements included in the project were removing broken and dangerous play equipment, new accessible sidewalks, restrooms, lighting, new irrigation, grading and drainage, shade canopies, fencing, and parking lot resurfacing.

  

Soon after beginning Phase 1, Midland City Council obtained additional funding for the second and then a third phase of the renovation, including four new themed playground areas and a splash pad.

  

The renovation included reincorporating or repurposing some of the original park’s features. The park’s signature lion fountain was restored and installed in the park, and swing uprights were incorporated into the entry signage. The beloved airplane play structure was relocated on a platform as a focal point for the entrance. Tom White, a Midland artist, was commissioned to create a bronze Dennis the Menace statue as a key feature of the Dennis the Menace Park.


Services

Landscape architecture, civil engineering, electrical engineering, schematic design, and master planning through construction documents and contract administration


Project leadership

 

 


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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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| El Paso, Texas

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City of El Paso

  • landscape-architecture
  • El Paso, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

100 acres

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Sports fields, picnic stations, restrooms, playground, shade pavilions, walking trails, arroyo protection, a siren system that senses flooding a mile away, gym, basketball and volleyball courts, workout room, covered playgrounds, lounge area, staff office, central control desk, equipment storage, and support spaces

Imagined as an oasis at the edge of the Chihuahuan Desert, the Westside Community Park within the Three Hills (Mulberry Dam) Park in El Paso acts as a gateway to hiking the adjacent undeveloped terrain. The project redefines El Paso’s approach to reusing detention basin areas for beneficial public use.


The City of El Paso selected Parkhill and Schrickel Rollins (before the 2018 merger) as a member of the multi-discipline design team to master plan and design the expansive El Paso Westside Community Park and Recreation Center (later renamed the Don Haskins Recreation Center and Park). The site began as a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers - Albuquerque District regional detention pond. The team coordinated with the USACOE about flood control issues in the Mulberry Dam drainage basin.


The multiple-award-winning park and recreation center project incorporates hike and bike trails throughout the entire site. The park utilizes the once derelict land for recreational purposes with sports fields, picnic stations, restrooms, and playground and shade pavilions. The recreation center — located in a safe zone above the flood plain — houses two gymnasiums, a lounge area, a game room, exercise/weight room, staff office, central control desk, equipment storage, and support spaces.

 

This engaging collaboration was a highly fluid design process that involved nearly all of the firm’s disciplines, including Architecture, Civil Engineering, Landscape Architecture, Interior Design, MEP/Structural, and Cost Estimating. Also, it involved key personnel in eight areas, including Community, Higher Ed, Water Resources, K-12, MEP/Structural, Site Development Planning, Transportation, and Treatment.

 

The 30,000-square-foot Don Haskins Recreation Center, girls’ softball fields, and large picnic pavilion were sited at that highest elevation. Unique characteristics of the project included multi-agency coordination, arroyo protection, and a siren system that senses flooding a mile away. The design exceeded the goals of the client and promises a new level of flood safety during floods through Parkhill’s use of ICPR computer modeling.

 

The recreation center and associated outdoor amenities was the first phase of the master plan. Sited on a remnant parcel of flood control land, the project elevated the components, including a gym, basketball and volleyball courts, athletic fields, and covered playgrounds. Preliminary collaboration with the owner and interested citizens affirmed the building as the park’s center of activity, an idea that is reflected in its radiating geometry. This design maximizes visual control for staff while orientating patrons to their destinations through a series of arches that correspond with various activities. The center stands out like a beacon against the desert landscape with both subtle and bright washes of color, while simultaneously offering patrons opportunities to connect with nature.


Awards
  • 2009 AIA El Paso Design Awards "Mayor's Award"
  • 2009 AIA El Paso Design Awards "Honorable Mention"
  • 2008 Texas Council of Engineering Companies Engineering Excellence Awards "Silver Medal Winner"


Project Leadership


Services Provided 

Master planning, architecture 


At Parkhill, We're Designing and Building for
Your Tomorrow


| Town of Flower Mound, Texas

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| Town of Flower Mound, Texas

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| Town of Flower Mound, Texas

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Town of Flower Mound

  • landscape-architecture
  • Town of Flower Mound, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

1-mile trail and 25-acre disc golf course

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Improvements

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Trail, golf course

Heritage Park Phase 4 is Parkhill|Schrickel Rollins’ third phase of design and development in the Town of Flower Mound’s signature park. The emphasis for this phase of development was to focus on the park’s natural beauty and give citizens of Flower Mound an accessible trail that would wind through the Cross Timbers eco-region and the densely wooded areas of the park, while also providing points of interest and learning. Phase 4 features the “Wildlife Encounter,” a 1-mile long trail with sculptures of Texas wildlife that could be encountered in the region. A winding path leads the park user past a demonstration garden of xeric plantings and a dry creek bed to an information kiosk with a shaded trail node before the “encounters” begin. Each wildlife sculpture has an informative sign describing the animal as well as impressions of the animal’s footprints leading up to their “resting spot” at the base of the trees. 

 

Another way to enjoy the scenic beauty of Heritage Park is to play the 18-hole disc golf course. This course was designed by World Champion/Course Designer Eric McCabe with Dynamic Disc in coordination with Parkhill|SR. This 25-acre course set in the hillsides and wooded areas of East Heritage Park is laid out to capture and preserve the park’s natural beauty while offering various levels of play from beginner to intermediate up to advanced players. The course’s terrain, which runs along a meandering creek up to the plateau, offers approximately 40’ -50’ of vertical elevation. Taking advantage of the site’s opportunities, the course offers a meandering creek with water hazards, tree-lined fairways, rock outcroppings, and interesting holes using the natural topography. 

 

The course also offers a winding trail with a seating area to help traverse the site as well as concrete pads and professional disc golf baskets and tees and tee yardage signs attached to indigenous stone. Ranked as one of the top 3 Disc Golf Courses in the DFW area, this course is a great addition to Heritage Park.



Project leadership

Clint Wofford, RLA

At Parkhill, We're Designing and Building for
Your Tomorrow


| Grand Prairie, Texas

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| Grand Prairie, Texas

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City of Grand Prairie

  • landscape-architecture
  • Grand Prairie, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

Approximately 0.2 miles

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Trail extension

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Clearing, grubbing, demolition, erosion control, tree protection, earthwork, segmental retaining wall, concrete paving, a pedestrian bridge with drilled shaft abutments and railing, storm drainage, articulating blocks, and landscaping

The Fish Creek Linear Trail is part of the City of Grand Prairie’s largest trail system. The Fish Creek Linear Park Expansion – Central Section project is a concrete trail that provides a connection between the western portion of Fish Creek Linear Park and the Fish Creek Linear Park Trailhead at Matthew Road. The project also includes a 90' pedestrian bridge with drilled shaft abutments and railing that crosses over Willis Branch.


.

 

The project included clearing/grubbing/demolition, erosion control, tree protection, earthwork, segmental retaining wall, concrete paving, storm drainage, articulating blocks, and landscaping.


Project leadership



At Parkhill, We're Designing and Building for
Your Tomorrow


| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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| Frisco, Texas

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City of Frisco, Texas

  • landscape-architecture
  • Frisco, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

74 acres

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Master plan, new construction

Parkhill Project Delivery

Project Delivery Method

CMAR

Parkhill Project Components

Project Components

Eight multi-purpose lighted athletic fields, a custom skate park, a large restroom/concession building with a pavilion, trails, tennis courts, volleyball, a pond, and picnic areas 

Northeast Community Park is a 74-acre site located in an area of the growing City of Frisco. The master plan includes twelve multi-purpose lighted athletic fields, a custom skate park, large restroom/concession buildings, pavilion, trails, a pond, tennis courts, basketball courts, large playground, splash pad, volleyball, and picnic areas.

 

Along with being a recreational resource, the pond serves as a retention/detention pond, providing protection during flood events and downstream impacts and as storage capacity for the irrigation system. Irrigation water supply is independent of the city water supply, first utilizing storm water, then well water. The city water supply is only utilized as an emergency backup.

 

Ample parking is provided to provide plenty of space for park users without disturbing the neighborhoods. In addition, landscape buffers and berms separate the parking lots from the residential streets. The parking lots are sized to accommodate a tournament level of play.

 

The multi-purpose fields provide space for soccer, football, rugby, field hockey, and lacrosse. Adequate space is also provided for a cricket pitch overlaid on top of two fields without obstruction by light poles. The sports lighting is designed to prevent glare and disturbance of the neighborhoods.

 

Services 

Landscape architecture, civil engineering, and architecture 

 

Project leadership:  

At Parkhill, We're Designing and Building for
Your Tomorrow


| Fort Worth, Texas

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| Fort Worth, Texas

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| Fort Worth, Texas

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| Fort Worth, Texas

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| Fort Worth, Texas

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City of Fort Worth

  • landscape-architecture
  • Fort Worth, Texas
Parkhill Project Size

Project Size

1.3-square-acre playground

Parkhill Contruction Type

Construction Type

Renovation

Parkhill | Schrickel Rollins teamed with Dream Park Fort Worth, a nonprofit organization, to design Frank Kent’s Dream Park for the City of Fort Worth. This design went above and beyond ADA compliance to bring a higher level of inclusive play to Fort Worth. Over 200,000 people live with disabilities in Tarrant County, and approximately 29,000 Tarrant County students need special education. Play has a crucial role in optimizing growth, learning, and development for children, and this park helps the Fort Worth community accommodate every child and guardian.


  

  

Frank Kent’s Dream Park has a 1.3-square-acre, inclusive playground that features rubber surfaces to allow easier access for those with wheelchairs and walkers; swings with back support for children with low muscle tone; a roller slide to provide deep-muscle stimulation; Cozy Dome structures to provide quiet spaces for those with sensory processing disorders; a We-saw seesaw that rocks gently; a ZipKroozTM zipline with two bays, one with a disc seat and one with a molded bucket seat with lock-in-place harness, so children with limited core strength can participate; a Sway Fun glider with room for two wheelchairs and two large benches for other passengers; and more.

  

Even the park grounds are adapted for inclusivity. The new parking lot has handicap-accessible parking and extra-wide sidewalks. This sensory-rich environment includes many musical and parallel play opportunities, too, and a chance for community members big and small who live with disabilities or not to play together.


Project leadership 

James Williams, RLA

At Parkhill, We're Designing and Building for
Your Tomorrow


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