Cedar Hills maintains five public parks for the recreation and enjoyment of its residents. The parks are supplied with water and electricity, including public restrooms, and each park has playground equipment and ample open space for many kinds of activities.
From April 15 to October 15, city park facilities may be reserved for family parties, etc. View current venue availability on the Park Reservation Calendar to check for open dates and times. Reservation fees must be paid prior to any scheduling. City residents pay $8 per hour per venue, and non-residents pay $16 per hour per venue. Refunds are available up to seven (7) days before the scheduled reservation. A $15 service fee is retained from the refund. Park hours are dawn to dusk.
View current venue availability on the Park Reservation Calendar.
To reserve a park facility, please submit the Park Reservation Request Form to the Front Desk (firstname.lastname@example.org) at the city office, 10246 N Canyon Road, Cedar Hills, Utah, 84062. Phone 801-785-9668, ext. 100, for more information.
4425 W. Cedar Hills Drive
- Pavilion (six 8-foot picnic tables, barbeque grills, electricity, playground)
- Volleyball Court (net is provided)
- Amphitheater (grass seating, electricity, light)
- Frisbee Golf Course
9814 N. Dorchester Drive
- Pavilion (four 8-ft. picnic tables, large barbeque grill)
Heiselt’s Hollow Park
3955 W. Cedar Hills Drive
- Little League/Softball Field (playground, walking path, small picnic table, restrooms)
Timpanogos Cove Park
9508 N Timpanogos Cove
- This five-acre park complex contains five picnic pavilions: one large, one medium, and three small. Reservations are taken for use of the large pavilion only (8 tables and large BBQ grill).
- Two playgrounds, one for tots and one for teens
- Basketball court
- Natural amphitheater area
- Connects to the Bonneville Shoreline Trail in the Canyon Heights subdivision.
- Timpanogos Cove is accessed from 9340 N Canyon Heights Drive.
Mesquite Soccer Park
10440 N Mesquite Way
- One full-sized soccer field and two junior-sized fields, which can both be played the opposite direction for a full-sized field
- Small playground area
- Pavilion with picnic tables
The restrooms in all the parks are opened for the season around mid-April and are closed again around the first of October.
Park Curfew and Amplified Sound Restrictions (Ordinance 10-01-2013B)
All parks shall be closed between the hours of eleven o’clock (11:00) P.M. and five o’clock (5:00) A.M. It shall be unlawful for any person other than city employees performing their duties to loiter in the park when it is closed.
Amplified Sound – (amplified sound is sound that uses electronic amplifiers):
- From Labor Day to Memorial Day, amplified sounds shall be prohibited after eight thirty (8:30) P.M., Sunday through Thursday, and nine thirty (9:30) P.M. Friday and Saturday.
- From Memorial Day to Labor Day, amplified sounds shall be prohibited after nine thirty (9:30) P.M., Sunday through Thursday, and ten thirty (10:30) P.M. Friday and Saturday. Summer exemptions may be granted through the city by a Special Events Permit.
Forest Creek Trail
The completion of the Forest Creek Trail, as well as a significant connection to the Bonneville Shoreline Trail, was commemorated at a ribbon-cutting ceremony on May 25, 2004. We encourage bikers, joggers, and walkers to utilize the trails for invigorating exercise and breath-taking views of the surrounding area.
The new portion of the Forest Creek Trail now runs from the existing trail in Heritage Park, north to Redwood Drive, then east to Cottonwood Drive, and north again to the Highland City Trail, which runs by the Cedar Hills Golf Club. The new portion of the Bonneville Shoreline Trail connects near the mouth of American Fork Canyon at the Highland City Trail, travels south along Canyon Road, crosses under Canyon Road through an oversized tunnel and then continues just south of the LDS church located at Bayhill Drive and Canyon Road. Download a park and trail map.
Many Utah Valley communities have constructed and are continuing to expand a system of non-motorized trails and pathways. These trails provide recreational opportunities and alternatives to automobile travel, preserve open space, and maintain access to public lands. Many trails are paved, multi-use paths suitable for walkers, joggers, roller-bladers and bicyclists. Others, like the Bonneville Shoreline Trail, are unpaved and more primitive, perfectly suited to mountain bikers, hikers and horses. All of these trails are open to the public and may be enjoyed year round.