Bryant Lake Regional Park
Bryant Lake Regional Park is nestled in 170 beautiful acres of rolling hills, woodlands, wetlands, and grasslands. Among the scenery, you might spot deer, waterfowl or songbirds that have made the park home. Enjoy activities such as disc golf on the 18-hole course and swimming in the sand-bottomed Bryant Lake.
bryant pdf map
things to do
12.5 miles of trails
Take a lap or two to rev up the heart rate on the park's paved trails. With a short connection on city trails visitors can travel north out of the park to the Minnesota River Bluff LRT Regional Trails. Dogs on a 6-foot, non-retractable leash are allowed on paved trails.
178 acres of water
Canoes, kayaks, stand-up paddleboards, paddleboats, and rowboats are available for most of the summer. A boat launch is provided with limited boat trailer parking spaces. An annual or daily boat trailer parking pass is required.
Please note the following ordinance: A 15-mph speed limit for watercraft on Bryant Lake is in effect Sundays from noon–6:00 PM, Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day.
July 23, 7:30 AM–4 PM
The Twin Cities Youth Rowing Club will be hosting a regatta which will utilize a large portion of Bryant Lake. Boat rental will be closed and parking will be limited.
2 miles of trails
Dogs are allowed on all paved trails with a six-foot, non-retractable leash. During the winter, the multi-use trails provide access for dog sleds, skijoring and dogs on 6-foot non-retractable leash. Owners must pick-up after their dogs.
Geocaching is a family-friendly, high-tech treasure hunt that combines respect for the environment with a sense of adventure. This activity involves placing or looking for a cache using global positioning system (GPS) equipment.
Summer Camp Registration Opens Jan. 23
Twin Cities Youth Rowing Club
Bryant Lake Regional Park is the host training site for the Twin Cities Youth Rowing Club.
Three Rivers works with the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR), watershed and conservation districts and lake homeowner associations to stop the introduction of exotic species into lakes. Learn more about aquatic invasive species.