A presentation and input session is scheduled for 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 12 inside Room 219 of City Hall, 113 W. Mountain Street.
Fayetteville officials will present the first draft of a master plan for the trails atop Kessler Mountain during a public meeting at 5:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 14.
More than 50 people attended a meeting in August about the project, but officials want more ideas from the public before drafting the plan.
City officials are asking for residents’ opinions about developing a master plan for the trails atop Kessler Mountain.
A BioBlitz is a 24-hour marathon whereby local biologists, students and community volunteers document the biodiversity of a particular area.
Trail work in south Fayetteville will soon kick into high gear, thanks in part to nearly $1 million in grants from the Walton Family Foundation.
The event begins at 5:30 p.m. at the site of the planned regional park at 2600 Judge Cummings Road in south Fayetteville.
The project included construction a gravel parking lot with a temporary, one-mile soft-surface path that leads to established trails atop Mount Kessler.
City officials last week closed on a deal to buy 328 acres of woodland tucked away on Mount Kessler in the southwest corner of Fayetteville.
Aldermen have agreed to a move that will preserve one of the city’s greatest hidden treasures, while nearly tripling the size of a planned public park off I-540 in southwest Fayetteville.
The acquisition would allow the city to add 376 acres to the planned 200-acre regional park set to begin construction later this year.
Some of the most gorgeous natural scenery in Northwest Arkansas is located just south of town at Mount Kessler, and some local folks are raising money this weekend to keep it that way.
More than 100 years after the first Mount Kessler settlers arrived, the future of part of the mountain is now in jeopardy.
What makes exploring Mount Kessler so incredible is that unlike state parks or local trails, this trail connects you directly to the history of the land.