Valley Picnic Area Park Lot CLosed - Plateau Trail Loop Affected
Valley Picnic Area Parking Lot is closed for the replacement of the damaged culvert on the Plateau Trail, from dusk on Monday, September 22 to 5 p.m., Thursday, October 2, 2014. Access to Plateau Trail is via the Oak Hill Trailhead. Loop unavailable.
Valley Bridle Trail south of SR 303, across from golf course, is collapsed by river. Hard closure. Plateau Trail Bridge, north of Valley Picnic Area is closed. No detours. Plateau & Oak Hill trails are open. More »
September Dinner In The Valley Features French-Canadian Themed Meal And Heritage Series Concert
Contact: Susan L. Riffle, Director of Marketing and Public Relations, Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park, 330-657-2909 ext. 109
Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park
PENINSULA, Ohio (Monday, August 27, 2012) - The Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park continues its monthly Dinner in the Valley series in September with a meal inspired by French-Canadian cuisine followed by the season's first Cuyahoga Valley Heritage Series concert. Each month, the Conservancy's Dinner in the Valley features Chef Larkin Rogers, who creates a delightful meal hosted at one of Cuyahoga Valley National Park's extraordinary venues.
On Friday, September 14, the delicious Dinner in the Valley meal will be followed by a lively concert by Vishten at Happy Days Lodge. The members of Vishten have been touring their brand of new-traditional Acadian music, with a sound that is essentially Celtic, but the songs are French. The evening's events begin at 6:00 p.m.
Reservations are required and are being taken through Friday, September 7. Call 330-657-2796 ext. 121 for reservations. Pricing is $40 for members, $45 for non-members, and $12 for children ages 5-12. Price includes dinner, dessert and concert ticket. Learn more at www.conservancyforcvnp.org.
About the Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park
Did You Know?
During the Great Depression, the "boys of Company 567" of the Civilian Conservation Corps helped shape the landscape that would later become Cuyahoga Valley National Park by constructing buildings, playfields, and a lake, as well as planting over 100 acres of trees.