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05:38 AM
08:26 PM

HIGH 3:41 PM

Low 10:14 PM

Park Hours and Info

Park is Open 7 Days a Week | 6AM - 1AM
Entry is Free!

Pier 28AM - 11PM* Pier 56AM - 11PM* Education Center3-5PM (THU/FRI), 1-5PM (SAT) Pier 6 Volleyball Courts6AM - 11PM Playgroundssunrise-sunset

How To Get Here


Parking is limited, so we encourage you to take public transportation. And lucky for you, there are plenty of transportation options.

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Clark Street


High Street or Jay St- MetroTech


Borough Hall


York Street



B25 (at Fulton Ferry Landing), B61 (at Atlantic Avenue and Hicks Street), B63 (on the loop road near Pier 6 in the park), or B67 (at Jay Street and York Street)


Nearby CitiBike stations: Atlantic Ave & Furman St (Pier 6); Brooklyn Bridge Park – Pier 2; Old Fulton St (Pier 1); Water St & Main St (Main Street)

NYC Ferry

East River route to Dumbo/Fulton Ferry; or South Brooklyn Route to Brooklyn Bridge Park Pier 6/Atlantic Avenue or DUMBO/Fulton Ferry.

Places to See


The gardens of Brooklyn Bridge Park keep growing and blooming all year round! By April, the Sumac Path on Pier 1 is carpeted in yellow and blue wildflowers. In late June, the Pier 6 Flower Field is a half-acre of pink and purple swaths of native flowers. The clouds of Swamp Milkweed with spikes of Liatris in front of Jane’s Carousel in August paint the landscape in flowers. By early autumn, grasses, daisies, and early goldenrod on the Granite Terrace light up in the low fall light.

Pier 3 Cliffs
Main Street
Yellow lilies by the pathway at sunset with the Manhattan Bridge overhead.

© Julienne Schaer

Main Street
brooklyn bridge park Flowers during sunset beneath lower manhattan event updates closures and cancellations

© Etienne Frossard

Pier 6 Flower Field
Pier 1 Wetlands

© Etienne Frossard

Columbine at Pier 1
Two women with a stroller walking by bushes of yellow flowers at sunset.

© Etienne Frossard

Pier 6 Flower Field
Pier 3 Cliffs
Pier 6 Flower Field
Carousel Bioswale


The gardens at Brooklyn Bridge Park are not only beautiful but they also perform critical functions for Park patrons and wildlife alike. The beds define views, block wind and provide shade; the flowers, berries and beds provide habitat for native bees, butterflies, and migratory birds. Brooklyn Bridge Park is composed of multiple ecosystems that both beautify the landscape and offer food and habitat for a vast array of wildlife.

We manage the gardens at Brooklyn Bridge Park organically to protect the environment in the Park and the water around it. We capture and recirculate rainwater for irrigation, practice organic pest management, and use compost for the soil. The absence of chemicals and the inclusion of native plants ensure that Brooklyn Bridge Park is a healthy environment for visitors as well as birds, butterflies, ladybugs, turtles and even the microscopic soil organisms that keep our plants happy.

To learn more about the practices of Brooklyn Bridge Park’s horticulture team, visit the Horticulture at Brooklyn Bridge Park webpage.


Are there public restrooms?

Can I fly a drone?

Can I forage for berries or leaves?

Is there an entrance fee to Brooklyn Bridge Park?

Trees, lawns, and shrubs are managed organically

More than 5 million people visit the Park each year.

The central lawn at Pier 3 is just larger than one acre.

Over 500 trees are planted on Pier 1.

The Main Street portion of the park was originally built and designed by the NYC Department of Parks and Recreation and opened in 2004, ownership was transferred to BBP in 2010.

The Park is managed ecologically.

There are more than 300 trees planted in the Pier 2 Uplands.


participated in environmental education programs



Days Open Per Year



Trees in the park


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