West Park is the largest park in the Borough of Erewash and has previously achieved Green Flag status.
As well as a large range of excellent outdoor sports and recreational facilities, the park has significant local historic importance and has a number of historic features. The park also hosts a range of events, which attract thousands of people.
Recently, the park has undergone a huge programme of improvements to make it an even more welcoming place to visit and we are committed to continuously improving the facilities.
Please note BBQ's are not allowed on West Park
Football, Cricket, Rugby and Baseball Pitches
Multi Use Games Area
Splashpad - available from 1 May to 30 September from 10am to 7pm
Sun Shade and Sun Meter
Sustrans Cycle trail.
Vehicle access permit to the park
In order to enjoy the park some residents and visitors may need to use their vehicles to access some areas of the park. To do this you need an access permit and must agree to the terms and conditions of the permit:
- 5mph restriction
- Hazard warning lights to be used
- Beacons to be used, where fitted
- Pedestrians have Right of Way
- Drive carefully and be courteous at all times, giving way to other park users.
To apply print off, complete and return the application form. A permit will last until the 30 April and you will be invited to reapply before the permit becomes invalid.
West Perk Cafe
The cafe serves a large range of beverages, as well as freshly prepared hot and cold snacks.
For further information on West Perk Cafe (opens in a new window) please see their website or contact the Cafe directly on 07591 677 131.
Over the last few years, a Tree Trail has been incorporated into the park for the pleasure of visitors. This mile-long trail will take approximately one hour to complete.
Tree Planting on the Park
A number of new trees, all native to the UK, have been planted along the main avenue of West Park as part of a programme of landscaping and re-planting at the Long Eaton park.
The new trees were planted to replace the over-mature poplar trees, which had to be felled after an Independent survey found that they had become brittle and dangerous having gone well past their natural lifespan of 60 - 80 years.