ParkScan


ParkScan for 2011!

Tuesday, May 31st, 2011

NPC’s ParkScan Program was recently highlighted by Phil Ting’s Mayoral campaign. The post emphasized the correlation between neighborhood parks and the positive impacts

they have on urban areas, and how ParkScan is a “new way to improve and protect our parks.”

For more information about ParkScan and how to become

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a ParkScan user click here.

ParkScan Annual Report Released

Monday, February 28th, 2011

ParkScan Annual Report CoverParkScan.org is a website that enables San Francisco residents to easily report park maintenance issues and improvements they observe to the City agencies. ParkScan is a project of Neighborhood Parks Council (NPC) in partnership with the San Francisco Recreation and Park Department (RPD) and San Francisco’s 311 customer service center.

There were a total of 3,335 park observations submitted to ParkScan and 311 in 2010 that were related to RPD managed property or recreation programming. Graffiti reports made up the largest percentage (29%) of observations in 2010. The second

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largest category was Cleanliness (16%) which includes littering, illegal dumping, dangerous debris, etc. Water issues (13%) were also frequently reported in 2010.

Click here to read the full report!

Tech-based stewardship with ParkScan

Friday, September 10th, 2010

ParkScan is a website that enables San Franciscans to report issues they observe in parks directly to City staff.

ParkScan is a program generic cialis of the how many viagra pills in a prescription Neighborhood Parks Council is generic cialis good in partnership with the San Francisco Recreation and Park Department and has been helping to improve neighborhood generic cialis online parks, playgrounds, and green spaces since 2003. ParkScan gives everyone a way to get involved in keeping San Francisco parks clean, safe, and fun.

ParkScan can also taking viagra everyday be used as a source of information for parks in San Francisco. Visit http://parkscan.org/parks to find information and maps for your neighborhood park.

ParkScan News

Monday, December 7th, 2009

JCC Youth Love Area Parks by ParkScanning

Young San Franciscans are some of our city’s most ardent park lovers. Members of the youth group Team Green of
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the SF Jewish Community Center recently showed their love of parks and playgrounds by touring their neighborhood green spaces and reporting issues they observed on NPC’s maintenance reporting website, ParkScan.org.

JCC Green Team

JCC Green Team

Recent ParkScan Successes

Friday, October 2nd, 2009
Hayes Green

The Recreation and Park Department pruned branches away from this Hayes Green water fountain so that park users can access it after being notified by a ParkScan user.

Click here to see the related ParkScan observation

The broken swing at Hyde-Turk Mini Park was fixed promptly after a resident submitted a ParkScan observation.

RPD was notified through ParkScan of a missing basketball net at Youngblood Coleman Playground in the Bayview.

Click here to see the related ParkScan observation

Graffiti removal at Alioto Mini Park was done efficiently due to a ParkScan report.

Now it’s your turn! Visit ParkScan.org today and tell us how your park looks!

ParkScan

Send ParkScan observation

2008 ParkScan Annual Report Released

Thursday, March 12th, 2009

The 2008 ParkScan annual report was released in March.  Read report highlights below, or read the complete report here.

Citywide ParkScan Data

There were a total of 1,459 ParkScan observations submitted in 2008, of which 68% have been closed, 2% are pending, and 30% are still open.

Graffiti reports made up the largest percentage (33%) of total ParkScan observations in 2008. The second largest category was “General” (19%) which is a catch-all category that includes observations such as “broken drinking fountain,” “no-smoking sign needed,” and “restroom hours not posted.”

Playfields and playgrounds received the next highest percentage of observations (both 11%). Playfield observations most frequently pertain to unsafe field conditions such as potholes or inadequate lighting. Playground observations frequently report serious safety concerns such as broken equipment and hazardous materials in sand play areas. NPC and RPD are currently working to address the needs of playfield and playground users through the Playfields and Playground Initiatives. For more information on these important efforts, please visit www.sfnpc.org.

Vandalism Continues to Plague City Parks

Vandalism was the number one issue reported by ParkScan users in both 2006 and 2007, with over half of the year’s observations pertaining to acts of vandalism. In 2008, users again reported issues of vandalism more than any other problem. In fact, 47% of all ParkScans were related to vandalism, which includes reports of graffiti, damaged or stolen park property, and litter. Graffiti is currently the most frequent act of vandalism reported by ParkScan users. Since removing graffiti promptly from public property is often the best way to discourage graffiti vandals from returning, NPC encourages park users to report graffiti they see immediately at ParkScan.org.

Supervisorial District ParkScan Data
District 8, which has the highest number of parks, had the most ParkScan observations in 2008 by several hundred (663). As in 2007, Districts 2 and 6 had the smallest number of scans (29 and 28, respectively). It is important to note that a greater or lesser number of scans does not indicate a greater or lesser number of park issues in a particular District; it may merely express the degree to which District residents are actively involved with using ParkScan or their parks.

Thank You
The Neighborhood Parks Council (NPC) would like to thank the hundreds of individuals who submitted ParkScan observations in 2008. In 2009, NPC is calling on community members to continue to use and promote ParkScan. As the number of users grows, ParkScan will become an even more powerful tool for effective park advocacy.

New ParkScan Site Has Launched

Tuesday, September 2nd, 2008

NPC recently launched a new, much improved version of ParkScan for San Francisco!  The site has a brand new look, and it is now easier to navigate, submit observations, and search.  Visit http://parkscan.org/new-improvements for a list of the site’s new features.

As of May 1, 2009, all ParkScan observations will now be looped through the 311 system before they go to Rec and Park.  This will give city residents an added accountability factor since 311 follows up with calls for any report that is not closed out!  It will also simplify public reporting all through one portal, saving time for Rec and Park staff.  311 and ParkScan will be preparing a joint annual report beginning in 2010.

Special thanks to Justin Fraser at Digipop.com in San Francisco for his hard work in setting up the new website.  Click here to see the new site and to submit an observation today!

Portland, OR Now Has Online Park Reporting, Thanks to NPC’s ParkScan

Tuesday, September 2nd, 2008

NPC is pleased to announce a new ParkScan program for Portland, Oregon! ParkScanPDX.org was officially launched city-wide in May 2009.  As we have seen in San Francisco, the added value of ParkScan is increased community engagement and long-term involvement in parks, and we are proud to develop our successful program for a new city.

NPC received a $150,000 grant from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation for the development of this site.  Special thanks to Justin Fraser at Digipop.com for his hard work bringing this project to completion.  Click here to read more about the Portland program.

ParkScan Annual Report Released

Wednesday, March 19th, 2008

According to the 2007 ParkScan.org annual report, more than 1600 observations were made at 135 different San Francisco parks and sent through the ParkScan.org system last year. 51% of all issues were caused by vandalism, and graffiti reports made up the largest percentage of total ParkScan.org observations. Click here to read the full report, including trends for the year and general information about the ParkScan process.

Click here to read a March 24th City Star article about the report.