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The first known resident of what is now Patterson Park was Quinton Parker in At that time, it was possible to navigate a small boat up Harris Creek from the Patapsco River right into Patterson Park. On Hampstead Hill, the ridge where the Pagoda now stands, Baltimoreans rallied on September 12, to protect the city from the threat of a British invasion.

By land, they amassed forces at North Point. This sight led the British to return to their ships and leave the Port of Baltimore. With its historic ificance and fine view of the harbor, the area became a popular place for citizens to stroll and picnic. Inin an effort to re-create the public walks that he had seen in Europe, William Patterson offered the mayor of Baltimore six acres of land on the hill.

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Eventually, the city purchased an additional 30 acres of land and began planning for park structures fashioned after those in Central Park. However, on the eve of the Civil War inall parks and open spaces were earmarked for troop occupation. Once again, Hampstead Hill was a strategic military lookout and fortification.

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When the hospital was dismantled inthe park was in deplorable condition. George A. Latrobe, then Superintendent of Parks.

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InBaltimore enlisted the help of the famous Olmsteds, who created plans for a recreational de for the eastern section of the park, believing that only through its use would the park remain healthy and vital. Public pools, sports fields, and playgrounds became more important to a growing urban population.

Fortunately, early planne r s pictured Patterson Park as an urban oasis, offering a country-like setting for year-round enjoyment. Trees have always been an important element in Patterson Park. The earliest recorded tree plantings date back to when William Patterson planted trees on the original six acres of park land. Over many years, hundreds of trees, both native and exotic, have been planted, throughout the Park.

History & nature

Thanks to our Tree Team, over trees have been planted and maintained in the last seven years! There are more than 1, trees in Patterson Park, representing more than 50 different species. Besides mature shade trees maples, oaks and lindens there are several species that provide us with seasonal beauty: scented white magnoliaspink redbuds and delicate cherry blossoms in the spring and fiery maples and golden oaks in the fall. The tree species within the park has changed dramatically since the 19th century, not only in the diversity, but also in the composition. An tree inventory reported that the Paterson blossoms dating dominant species were an assortment of maples as well as European and American Lindens.

Maples, lindens and oaks are still fairly dominant in Patterson Park today, though there is greater species diversity now than years ago. The park has some very interesting trees including the largest Amur Cork and the largest Weeping Mulberry found in Baltimore City. The recent focus has been on planting species that are native to Maryland.

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Stop by and take an educational walk around the park! Patterson Park offers an oasis for all kinds of birds, ducks, and geese in the middle of some of the densest residential development in Baltimore. Local bird watchers have identified over different species within the park.

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The two predominant habitats of these birds are the many trees located throughout the park and the Boat Lake. The Boat Lake environment, rarely found in an urban area, provides a perfect habitat for some water birds that, under other circumstances, would not be found in the greater Baltimore area.

For this reason, the diversity of species in the park is greater than the diversity found in three-quarters of the city. Most of the water birds observed do not breed in the park, however, three species do breed here annually.

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The Red-Wing Blackbird enjoys breeding in the cattails while Mallards make their nests among the reeds. The most treasured of all are the Wood Ducks that breed in cavities of trees, then stick around to raise their young. Of all of the birds in Patterson Park, songbirds make up the majority of the population.

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The history of Patterson Park has been strongly influenced by its geology. Much of the Park exists upon the deposits of a historic flood plain and swamp that formed during a geologic era. Most of the park is underlain by clay soils with poor drainage.

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However, the high point of the park where the Pagoda sits today, is underlain primarily by sandier soils over underlying clay. The eastern section of the main park, which was ly a stream valley and marsh, consists entirely of filled land placed in the nineteenth century that contains ash, debris, and soil. The park annex to the east of Linwood Avenue is a former clay pit. Historical records of the park indicate there has always been flowing water beneath the surface soils.

When rain falls it infiltrates into the soil until it reaches the clay layer.

Since clay soils do not allow water to drain, the water collects and flows laterally beneath the surface. Where the clay layer intersects the surface, water will flow out creating a spring. The Boat Lake, which was inadvertently created in the 19th century during a grading operation, is still fed by such a subsurface flow of water. The Park east of Luzerne Avenue was formerly the valley of a navigable stream that drained directed into the Patapsco River.

The stream was converted into a bricked culvert in the late s; the foot wide brick tunnel still exists beneath the park, and in the s was augmented with another foot wide culvert called the Lakewood Avenue Storm Drain.

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For 50 years beginning at the turn of the century, a lake was located here. Today, the former stream valley is no longer discernible. Photo by Joseph Russo.

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Photo by Andrew Bonicker. Photo by Spencer Rawlings. Photo by Janet Bush Handy. Photo by Robert Sullivan.

Photo by Martha Simons. Photo by Kathy Helzlsouer. Trees Fortunately, early planne r s pictured Patterson Park as an urban oasis, offering a country-like setting for year-round enjoyment. Birds Patterson Park offers an oasis for all kinds of birds, ducks, and geese in the middle of some of the densest residential development in Baltimore.

Other Natural Resources. Hydrology Historical records of the park indicate there has always been flowing water beneath the surface soils. Photo by Janet Mooney.