Top 10 Best City Parks in Europe

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Europe is a green destination with thousands of parks and millions of trees, flowers, miles of green lawns waiting for you throughout the year. Do you want to ... read more...

  1. Spanish architectural prodigy Antoni Gaud co-designed Park Guell at first as a private residence. But the idea of the incredibly elite area was never implemented due to the expensive lots, the lack of a transportation system, and the complicated requirements for lot ownership. Gaud opted to make the entire land public instead in the late 1920s. It did not take long for it to become a popular tourist destination, and the few buildings that were erected there, like Gaud's beautifully constructed home, quickly garnered a reputation all over the world.


    Antonio Gaudi infused a lot of Catalan nationalist symbols into this park, which was situated in the heart of a globally diverse city like Barcelona. His sculptures and mosaics are so intricately woven together with Spanish nature to create a park unlike any other in the world. It's like entering a fantasy world to wander among his exquisite masterpieces. The main square of the park's spectacular view of the entire city puts the icing on the experience.


    An eclectic design and mosaic tiles are used to create this vibrant park. The modernist architect used his appreciation of mathematics and nature to produce a visual style that has since come to represent this renowned Spanish city


    Website: parkguell.barcelona

    Address: Carrer d'Olot, s/n, 08024 Barcelona, Spain
    Opening hours:

    • Summer: 8 am until 21 pm
    • Winter: 8:30 am until 6pm
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    Photo by dapictures_team on Pixabay
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    Photo by nikolaus_bader on Pixabay

  2. Budapest is one of the most well-liked travel destinations in Eastern Europe right now since it offers something for everyone. The city's most attractive park also exhibits this vast range of fun and activities. Given everything there is to see and do, it is advised that you spend a whole day doing so.


    Városligeti Mjégpálya, the largest artificial ice surface in Europe, is located in City Park and serves as the hub of the Hungarian bandy. City Park is the location of Széchenyi, a spa that is well-known across the world.


    In the 1950s, the park served as a venue for motorsport events. The Hungarian Grand Prix races were not held at the park in 1985, despite considerable considerations.


    Standing in the middle, Vajdahunyad Castle offers an outstanding view from all directions. The majestic building was constructed in 1896 as part of the commemoration of Hungary's one-thousandth year of independence. The renowned Széchenyi Baths, one of the outstanding representations of the city's thermal-spa tradition, are located across the river. Its naturally warm waters make it the perfect place to unwind after strolling the park's wide meadows. The Zoo and the Museum of Hungarian Architecture are other attractions.

    Website: www.budapest.com

    Address: Budapest, Kós Károly sétány, Hungary

    Opening hours:

    • From 10 am until 5pm
    • Closed on Mondays.
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    Photo by akos147 on Pixabay
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    Photo by igorovsyannykov on Pixabay
  3. King Leopold II had the idea for Mont des Arts because he wanted to surround his palace with lovely objects and lovely people. the Royal Museums of Fine Arts, a gathering place for visitors from all over the world, houses more than 20 000 old and modern works of art; the Palais des Beaux-Arts - BOZAR - (Brussels concert hall and fine arts center), which organizes events, exhibitions, and festivals and combines art from around the world; the Musée Magritte Museum, which displays the largest collection of works by the famous Belgian surrealist artist;


    Along with the enormous stairway, which has grown to be its most recognizable feature, it features avenues lined with fountains and flower gardens. The park's beautiful grounds alone are reason enough to go, but the breathtaking views it provides are just as magnificent. Don't forget your camera because the gardens offer one of the nicest views of Brussels that can be found.


    Website: www.montdesarts.com

    Address: Bd. de l’Empereur 4 - 1000 Brussels, Belgium

    Opening hours: Open every day from dawn to dusk.

    Photo by henri buenen on Unsplash
    Photo by henri buenen on Unsplash
    Photo by Dele Oke on Unsplash
    Photo by Dele Oke on Unsplash
  4. El Retiro Park, located close to the heart of one of Spain's busiest cities, delivers exactly what its name implies: a spot to unwind from the hectic pace of the city. Today, both locals and visitors can make use of the stunning gardens that were originally built for the nation's royalty.


    125 hectares of gardens, 15,000 trees, and many vistas. In addition to being a park, El Retiro attracts visitors with a variety of cultural and recreational offerings, including the Instagram-famous Glass Palace, Galapagos Fountain, and Statue of the Fallen Angel.


    The stunning Alfonso XII monument, a huge pillared crescent with multiple life-size figures, is perched on top of the middle lake, a lovely lagoon. The rose garden, a lengthy promenade lined with statues, and even a flock of stunning peacocks who hang out in the Jardines de Cecilio Rodriguez may all be found when exploring the grounds. The birds are known to swoop down from the trees above in this region, so keep a watch on the skies as well.


    Website: www.esmadrid.com

    Address: Parque del Buen Retiro 28009 Madrid (Metro line 2 Retiro Station), Spain

    Opening hours:

    • Winter: 7am to 11pm
    • Summer: 7am to midnight.
    Photo by JOSE GALLARDO on Unsplash
    Photo by JOSE GALLARDO on Unsplash
    Photo by Nicolas Postiglioni on Unsplash
    Photo by Nicolas Postiglioni on Unsplash
  5. There are several fascinating and distinctive parks in Berlin. In the center of the city, Tiergarten is the most well-liked. This park is one of the most well-liked places to pass the time in the summer because it is constantly bustling with activities.


    Elector Friedrich III turned a former hunting preserve into a "pleasure park for the people" at the end of the 17th century. The park was altered over time in accordance with a number of models, including a design by renowned landscape architect Peter Joseph Lenné who, between 1833 and 1838, transformed Tierpark into an English-style park.


    There are a few crucial places for first-time tourists to see. Along the eastern boundary are the renowned memorial to the persecuted Jews of Europe, the Reichstag Parliament building, and the Brandenburg gate. The municipal zoo, various eateries, and the park's lovely lake and canal system are all located on the western side. The location hosts events all year long, so keep an eye out for any that may be happening.


    Website: www.tierpark-berlin.de

    Opening hours: Open every day, from dawn to dusk.
    Address: Straße des 17. Juni 100, 10557 Berlin, Germany

    Photo by HelgaKa on Pixabay
    Photo by HelgaKa on Pixabay
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    Photo by schaerfsystem on Pixabay
  6. Whether you're there for a performance or not, Hyde Park is a must-see destination because it is one of England's most renowned music venues. With its 350 acres of open space, historical sites, recreational opportunities, and local wildlife, it is the ideal vacation spot for the whole family.


    One of the eight Royal Parks in the city, Hyde Park is frequented by countless tourists and residents of London each year. There are numerous well-known sites located inside the 350-acre Hyde Park, including Speakers' Corner, the Serpentine Lake, and the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fountain.


    Some of the most significant monuments in London can be found in the park. In the middle lies the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fountain. As an alternative, the nearby Kensington Gardens, made famous by Peter Pan, have sculpture exhibitions by well-known British artists. Northwest of the building sits Speakers Corner, a well-known public area where speakers from various walks of life can express their opinions. Additionally, the park provides a range of leisure activities, such as open-water swimming, boating, cycling, tennis, and horseback riding.


    Website: www.royalparks.org.uk

    Opening hours: 5 am until midnight.
    Address: Hyde Park, London, W2 2UH, England

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    Photo by Pixource on Pixabay
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    Photo by dgazdik on Pixabay
  7. Some of the most famous places and structures in the world may be found in Rome. Given this, it makes sense why the magnificent Villa Borghese is frequently given less respect than it merits. There is so much to do in this 80-hectare area that you should set aside a full day for the visit.


    The gardens were created for the Villa Borghese Pinciana, also known as the "Borghese villa on the Pincian Hill," which was designed by Scipione Borghese and built by architect Flaminio Ponzio. Scipione Borghese used the villa as a villa suburbana, or party villa, on the outskirts of Rome to store his art collection. Early in the nineteenth century, the gardens were transformed into what they are now.


    The bio-park is a real attraction for those who enjoy the outdoors. This zoo and botanical garden exhibit a wide variety of life. The Villa Medici and Galleria Borghese exhibit traditional Renaissance architecture and Italian art if you're searching for a more genuine Roman experience.


    Website: www.villaborghesetours.com

    Opening hours: from dawn to dusk.
    Address: Piazzale Flaminio, 00155 Rome, Italy.

    Photo by xlizziexx on Pixabay
    Photo by xlizziexx on Pixabay
    Photo by xlizziexx on Pixabay
    Photo by xlizziexx on Pixabay
  8. Vondelpark has been a bustling outdoor community space that is loved by both locals and tourists since it was founded as the core of the hippy movement in the 1960s. Restaurants and coffee shops including the Blauwe Theehuis, Café Vertigo, and Groot Melkhuis can be found in the park. A skate rental business, an outdoor theater, and a rose garden with more than 70 different varieties of roses are also located in the park. Landscape architect L.D. Zocher is credited with creating the Vondelpark, which has been designated a national historic landmark. The best way to explore is on a bike, which celebrates the Dutch affinity for cycling. You can navigate several routes to see the lakes, plants, and works of art that make up this natural wonderland.


    There is always a lot to do in the park all year round. The open-air theater regularly conducts yoga sessions in addition to festivals, dance, cabaret, comedy, and kid's acts. You may also have a bite to eat at a lot of high-quality cafés and restaurants. Even with the park's over 10 million annual visitors, you can always find a peaceful area to unwind and appreciate nature.


    Website: vondelpark.com

    Opening hours: Always open
    Address: Vondelpark 1071 AA Amsterdam, The Netherlands

    Photo by user32212 on Pixabay
    Photo by user32212 on Pixabay
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    Photo by MabelAmber on Pixabay
  9. One of the largest enclosed recreational areas in a capital city in Europe is Phoenix Park, which spans 707 hectares (1752 acres). James Butler, Duke of Ormond, one of Ireland's most distinguished viceroys, created The Phoenix Park in 1662 on behalf of King Charles II. Originally intended as a royal deer park, it encompassed Kilmainham Priory's demesne south of the River Liffey. However, once the Royal Hospital at Kilmainham was constructed, beginning in 1680, the park was scaled back to its current size, with the entirety of it now located north of the river. The president's residence and the police department's main office are located there right now, but the grounds around them are full of amazing vistas and countless surprises.


    The roving deer herds will excite those who enjoy animals. Additionally, there are almost 100 distinct animals in the local zoo. The Viking Cemetery and the Wellington Monument are must-see locations if you're interested in learning more about the city's past. In contrast to this, Ashdown Castle is the park's oldest structure. For those who want their adventures with greater intense, be sure to go to the motor rally track, which holds a race every year.


    Website: heritageireland.ie

    Address: Phoenix Park, Dublin 8, Ireland

    Opening hours:

    • Open 24 hrs a day
    • 7 days a week
    • From 7am until 11pm.
    Photo by sharonang on Pixabay
    Photo by sharonang on Pixabay
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    Photo by DiffusionGMC on Pixabay
  10. The 19th arrondissement of Paris is home to the public park known as Parc des Buttes-Chaumont. It is the fifth-largest park in Paris, behind the Bois de Vincennes, the Bois de Boulogne, the Parc de la Villette, and the Tuileries Garden, with a total area of 24.7 hectares (61 acres). It was built by Jean-Charles Alphand, who also designed all of Napoleon III's significant parks, and opened its doors in 1867, at the end of his reign as Emperor.


    5.5 kilometers (3.4 miles) of roads and 2.2 kilometers (1.4 miles) of trails make up the park. The Temple de la Sibylle, which is placed at the summit of a cliff fifty meters above the waters of the man-made lake and was modeled after the Temple of Vesta in Tivoli, Italy, is the park's most well-known attraction.


    Its layout, with its caves and waterfalls, suspension bridge, and craziness perched on a bell tower gives it a special charm. It is decorated with native and exotic plants and many species of birds (gulls, waterfowl, mallards) that share the territory and take advantage of the man-made lake. The park offers entertainment for children and has gourmet food outlets.


    Website: en.parisinfo.com

    Address: 1 rue Botzaris, 75019 Paris (Metro : 7, stop at Buttes Chaumont), France

    Opening hours:

    • Summer: from 7am to 11pm
    • Winter: from 7am to 8pm.
    Photo by Frank Eiffert on Unsplash
    Photo by Frank Eiffert on Unsplash
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    Photo by Mike Tinnion on Unsplash



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