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The FULL list of Brisbane Skate Parks | & Moreton Region too!

Looking for the best skate parks Brisbane has to offer? Check out our list of local skate parks right here!

Playing outdoors is a guaranteed way for kids to stay active and healthy. At the moment, one of the most popular outdoor hobbies for kids is skating. Whether it’s skateboarding, roller-skating or even scootering, riding on any set of wheels provides a fun skill-building activity that all ages can enjoy. For skating fanatics who are sick of rolling on the sidewalk, there are plenty of Brisbane skate parks available in the Brisbane City Council Region to practice on.

These local skate parks feature more than just flat surfaces to roll on. They also include bowls, ramps, stairs, pipes, rails everything that a hardcore skater dreams about. With so many things to do, each skate park is perfect not only for experienced skaters who want to practice their tricks; they’re also designed for beginners who want to improve their skating skills.

Where are the Skate Parks?

When it comes to local skateparks, you can be certain there’s no shortage of them in Brisbane. With over thirty local skate parks in the Brisbane City Council Region to choose from, including the Northside and Southside, you can be sure there will be one close by to your home.

Brisbane’s Northside Skate Parks

  • Banyo Bowl – St Vincents Road, Banyo
  • Bracken Ridge Skate Park – 523 Telegraph Road, Fitzgibbon

Bracken Ridge Skate Parks Brisbane

The Bracken Ridge Skate Plaza provides a competition standard, plaza-style skate facility including a range of unique features and transitions to promote creativity and usability for skaters of all abilities. Features of the Bracken Ridge Skate Park include:

  1. skate obstacles including ledges, rails, banks, spines and gaps
  2. transitions including various quarter pipes and roll-ins to enhance usability and flow
  3. unique structures including a skateable planter box, pole jam and pyramid
  4. lighting installation to facilitate night time use of the park
  5. a shelter, seating and trees to provide shade.
  • Bridgeman Downs Mini Feature – Streisand Drive, McDowall
  • Deagon Skate Park – Corner of Kempster and Board Streets, Deagon
  • Enoggera Mini Ramp – Corbett Street, Stafford
  • Ferny Grove Skate Park – Samford Park, Ferny Grove
  • Nudgee Skate Ramp – Elliot Road, Nudge
  • Nundah Bowl – Flower Street, Nundah
  • Stafford Skate Park – Webster Road, Stafford Heights
  • Stafford Skate Park – Webster Road, Stafford Heights
  • The Gap Bowls – Glenaffric Park, The Gap
  • Toombul Skate Park – Sandgate Road, Toombul
  • Wavell Bowl – Edinburgh Castle Road, Wavell Heights
  • Wooloowin Skate Park – Frances Avenue, Wooloowin
  • Zillmere Skate Park – Corner of Jennings Street and Zillmere Road, Zillmere

Brisbane Central Skate Parks

  • Camp Hill Bowl – Ferguson Road, Camp Hill
  • Coorparoo Skate Park – Cambridge Street, Coorparoo

Coorparoo Skate Park

The Coorparoo Skate park is located approximately 5km south east of the Brisbane CBD at 92 Cambridge St, Coorparoo. The skate park is within easy walking distance to the Coorparoo Train Station or you can catch a BCC bus! This is one of the most popular skate parks in Brisbane.

This is a well put together street style type of skate park with a section that has plenty of flat rails and ledges on one side. The other half of the section has two large banks either side of a funbox. Next to the park is a great metal trick half pipe with low cutoff transition. It’s quite wide – 24 foot with two height sections about 5 and 6 foot. It’s in pretty good condition and is pretty smooth to skate on.

Brisbane’s Southside Skate Parks

  • Acacia Ridge Plaza – Beaudesert and Mannington Roads, Acacia Ridge
  • Acacia Ridge Skate Park – Achievement Crescent, Acacia Ridge
  • Bellbowrie Skate Park – Sugarwood Street, Bellbowrie
  • Carindale Bowl – Meadowlands Road, Carindale
  • Carole Park Skate Park – Boundary and Waterford Roads, Carole Park
  • Fairfield Skate Park – Corner of Home Street and Broughham Street, Fairfield
  • Hibiscus Complex Skate Park, Upper Mt Gravatt
  • Holland Park Bowl – Logan Road, Holland Park
  • Inala Bowl – Swallow Street, Thrush Street Park
  • Inala Skate Park – Blunder Road, Inala
  • Jindalee Skate Park – Centenary Highway, Jindalee
  • Kuraby Skate Park – Beenleigh Road, Kuraby
  • Lota Skate Park – Bowering Street, Lota
  • Murarrie Skate Park – Wynnum Road, Murarrie
  • Peter Scott Skate Park – Muirel Avenue, Moorooka
  • Sunnybank Bowl – Woff Street, Sunnybank

Families with kids in the Moreton Bay Region have over a dozen skate parks to choose from.

Moreton Bay Region Skate Parks

  • Albany Creek Skate Park – Old Northern Road, Albany Creek
  • Aurora Boulevard Skate park – Aurora Boulevard, North Lakes
  • Beachmere Skate Park – Biggs Avenue, Beachmere
  • Bellara Skate Park – Sunderland Drive, Bongaree
  • Bray Park Skate Park – Francis Road, Bray Park
  • Burpengary Skate Park – Station Road, Burpengary
  • Caboolture Skate Park – Morayfield, Caboolture
  • Dayboro Skate Park – Mount Mee Road, Dayboro
  • Deception Bay Skate Park – Maine Terrance, Deception Bay
  • Donnybrook Skate Park – Alice Street, Donnybrook
  • Eatons Hill Skate Park – Crossing Road, Eatons Hill
  • Harris Avenue Skate Park – Narangba

Harris Avenue Skate park Narangba
  • Morayfield Skate Park – Corner Morayfield Road and Station Road, Morayfield
  • Petrie Skate Park – Affleck Avenue, Petrie
  • Redcliffe Skate Park – Corner Anzac and Oxley Avenue, Redcliffe
  • Samford Parklands Skate Park – Mount Sampson Road, Samford Valley
  • Sandstone Point Skate Park – Bestmann Road, Sandstone Point
  • The Space @ North Lakes – Corner Lakefield Drive and Endeavour Boulevard, North Lakes
  • Woodford Skate Park – Corner D’Aguilar Highway and Archer Street, Woodford
  • Woorim Skate Park – Jacana Avenue, Woorim

Who manages the Brisbane skate parks?

As with many other public facilities around Brisbane area, the Brisbane City Council manages all of the local skate parks. Likewise, the Moreton Bay Council looks after the skate parks in the Moreton Bay Region.

The Brisbane City Council is constantly upgrading the skate parks and constructing new ones in areas of high demand. Currently, the Brisbane City Council has just constructed skate parks in both Paddington and Inala.

For more information about these developments or to keep track of any new ones, check out the Brisbane City Council website (linked above).

Be prepared for skate parks!

It is important to remember that skate parks in the Brisbane City Region are unsupervised public areas. This means that anyone can have access to the skating facility at any time.

For safety and security reasons, it’s important that parents or guardians supervise children who wish to use the skate parks. If you have independent teenagers, ensure they are accompanied by friends and that they have a mode of communication on them in case there is an accident or emergency.

If you’re still concerned about the safety of your young skaters among their older counterparts, there is another solution. As well as maintaining and constructing skate parks, the Brisbane City Council also offers skateboarding coaching clinics over the school holidays as part of their ‘Chilled Out’ program. Along with teaching the basics of skateboarding, these clinics also teach young skaters skate park etiquette. This includes explaining the importance of waiting their turn at a safe distance, wearing protective gear and respecting their fellow skaters.

This program is offered to 10-17 year olds who are interested in skateboarding. To see when the next session is on or to book a place, click here.

Skating is a fun hobby and a rewarding sporting activity. By giving your kids the chance to skate at a local skating park, you can be sure they will continue the sport for years to come.

For more great parks in the Brisbane City Region for practicing skating or cycling, click here to see some of our favourite places!

Photo of author

Janine Mergler

Janine Mergler is a veteran Queensland teacher, graduating from QUT with a BEd majoring in Social Sciences. After many years in the classroom, Janine moved on to academia. She has proudly trained new generations of teachers in her role as a lecturer at Queensland University of Technology Faculty of Education. She has also worked in the Queensland Government as an education specialist, developing education resources and delivering community awareness programs to help families conserve water. Currently she is the owner and editor of Families Magazine, a publication specifically targeted at parents who value a quality education for children.  Janine leads a team of professionals who write about family lifestyle, early childhood, schools and education information and family-friendly events.

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