Selma Olinder Park

$600,000

open space authority funds contributed to project

2003

project awarded

The Authority granted the City of San Jose $600,000 to construct a segment of Coyote Creek Trail as part of the Selma Olinder Park development. The project also funded restoration and irrigation of native plants along the creek.
Award Date:
August 13, 2003
Program:
20% Funding Program
Location:
1117 Woodborough Drive, San Jose

Have a similar Project?

Apply for a Grant

Enter your email address to get updates on our grant programs

Other Success
Stories

Our City Forest: Urban Forestry Outdoor Classroom

Our City Forest: Urban Forestry Outdoor Classroom

The Authority helped to fund the development and construction of an outdoor classroom and the installation of interpretive signage and trails at the Our City Forest Urban Forestry Educational Site at Martial Cottle Park in San Jose. Taken together, the classroom, signs, and trails showcase outdoor exhibits and provide facilitated and self-guided tours for the community, providing visitors a one-of-a-kind Urban Forest Education Center for learning about Santa Clara County's urban forest and its ecosystem, and how to engage in its growth, care, and protection.

Master Gardener Community Education Center

Master Gardener Community Education Center

The Measure Q grant funded the Friends of Master Gardeners of Santa Clara County's Master Gardener Community Education Center at Martial Cottle Park: Supporting the Environment at Your Own Home. This project created a multi‐generational Community Educational Center that helps individuals and families become stewards of nature and teaches them how to grow healthy food year‐round using environmentally sound gardening practices.

San Tomas Aquino Creek Trail

San Tomas Aquino Creek Trail

The Open Space Authority allocated $55,000 to the City of Santa Clara for the first phase of the San Tomas Aquino/Saratoga Creek Trail. This segment is located near Great America Parkway and Tasman Drive, providing a place for outdoor exercise and recreation to many who live and work in the area. When completed, the trail will cover 12 miles and provide an alternate transportation route for residents and workers.