Parks

Manchester has six parks throughout the city which offer a variety of activities and amenities. All parks are free and open to the public from sunrise to sunset, with the exception of the courts in Schroeder Park, which are open until 10 pm. Please see below for additional information on each park.

 
Picnic Sites
Restrooms
Playground
Aquatic Center
Courts/Fields
Walking Track
Walking Trail
Paul Schroeder Park
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
Margaret Stoecker Park
X
X
X
     
X
Siebert Park
X
         
X
Baxter Acres Park
X
 
X
       
Pierremont Pocket Park
X
 
X
       
Terri Sue Fussner Field
X
           

Schroeder Park

359 Old Meramec Station Rd., Manchester, MO 63021

The largest park in Manchester, Schroeder Park holds the Manchester Parks, Recreation, & Arts office, the Manchester Aquatic Facility, and the Corey J. Donnelly Memorial Amphitheater.

Schroeder Park contains tennis, pickleball, sand volleyball, and basketball courts, which are free and open to the public on a first come, first serve basis. The park is also home to our Frisbee Golf Course, which has 9 holes and is located behind Pavilion 1. 

The park also has several facilities open for reservations, including four pavilions, soccer fields, and an indoor multipurpose room. For more information visit our Rentals Page. 

Schroeder Park Map for Parking (PNG)


Margaret Stoecker Park

222 Henry Ave., Manchester, MO 63011

The second largest park in Manchester, Margaret Stoecker Park is also home to our Veterans Memorial, which honors all U.S. military veterans and all branches of military service. The park also features a playground, walking path, gazebo, grill, and restrooms. Please visit our Pavilion Rentals page for more information on reserving the Stoecker Park gazebo. 

Seibert Park

The Southeast corner of Manchester Rd. and Sulphur Spring Rd. (Behind Culver's)

Seibert Park is a small park in Manchester which features a large section of Missouri native plants, thanks to an ecological makeover from Missouri Master Naturalist volunteers, led by Cori Westcott. By removing bush honeysuckle, silver maple saplings, and many other aggressive non-native vegetation, they’ve opened up the landscape for Missouri’s native plant species that support our region’s wildlife.

Among the many habitat enhancements are two demonstration gardens for butterflies and other pollinators. There are native shrubs and understory trees that provide fruit and nesting for the local songbirds. Grand Glaize Creek’s sandy streambank now has Cup Plant, New England Aster, Wild Senna, Common Milkweed, Ozark Witch Hazel, and Elderberry holding the soil and slowing the high current during flooding. The park’s Pawpaw trees are the only species to host the Zebra Swallowtail butterflies.