Climb up to the treehouse, sit in the picnic area, or walk through the natural area trails at Redwood Park.
The fire danger rating In Surrey is currently extreme. Our forests and landscapes are very dry. Please take extra care to prevent fires.
Note that no charcoal briquette barbeques are permitted in parks at this time.
The entrance road into the park is being improved. The park will remain open during construction.
Dawn until dusk
Welcome to Redwood Park, one of Surrey's most spectacular nature destinations! Boasting a large forest of exotic trees, over 5 kilometres of scenic nature trails, a wheelchair-accessible playground and several rustic picnic shelters, the park has something for everyone to enjoy.
Park Features & Guidelines
The sloping lawn next to the parking lot is the perfect place to play! Enjoy the all-access playground and picnic shelters year-round from dawn until dusk. In the winter, the hills are great for sledding.
Head further west to explore a peaceful forest of tall trees, many of which can't be found anywhere else in Surrey. One highlight is the grove of mature Sierra Redwoods, the tallest tree species in the world.
Want to learn more about the trees in the park? Take our self-guided tour! While you explore, please stay on the trails and keep your dogs on leash at all times.
There are 4 picnic shelters in Redwood Park:
- 3 located south of the playground
- 1 located north of the playground
Picnic shelters are available on a first-come, first-serve basis. If you’re having a picnic or hosting a large group in a Surrey park please review the Park Activity Guidelines. Learn more about hosting an event in a park.
Please note that large group events over 150 people are not recommended at Redwood Park during the busy summer months. Permits will not be issued for any new events.
The unique forest found at Redwood Park is a legacy of Peter and David Brown, twin brothers born to one of Surrey's earliest pioneering families. In 1893, their father gifted them this large plot of land, logged and ripe for farming.
However, the brothers instead filled the vast space with their favourite trees from all around the world. Fully committed to their forest sanctuary, the eccentric duo built a treehouse where they lived in solitude until their deaths in 1949 and 1958.
Today, a replica of their treehouse stands in the centre of the park.