We want Gunnersbury Park to a safe and welcoming place for all our visitors. Please respect each other, keep to the guidelines below, and find out how we are working to keep you safe.
Ealing Council completed a full survey of Gunnersbury Park trees in 2016 when the authority first became responsible for trees on this historic site.
This tree survey identified many hazardous trees and all emergency and urgent works were completed within six months, including the removal of dozens of trees and the further detailed examination of many others.
Since 2016, Ealing Tree Service has undertaken targeted tree inspections based on ‘walk by surveys’ and the observations of ground staff, these inspections have been focused on high use areas such as around the main house, pond, playgrounds and the event locations.
A full tree survey of Gunnersbury Park took place in autumn 2020.
Anyone wishing to raise concerns about a specific tree should contact Colin Rowland, Tree Officer at London Borough of Ealing on firstname.lastname@example.org
Please help ensure that everyone can enjoy the park by keeping your dog under control and cleaning up after it. Gunnersbury Park falls under the Brentford dog control order which also means that the maximum number of dogs one person can walk is four.
There are some places that we ask you to not take your dog. This includes the museum and playgrounds. Assistance dogs are welcome across the entire estate.
Drones & Kites
The wide-open spaces of the park are perfect for flying kites and model aircraft, but keep an eye out for the safety of other park users. Drones are not permitted as we are directly under an international flight path.
Gunnersbury Estate (2026) CIC have issued licenses to fitness providers who operate in the park, a full list you can find below. We take no responsibility or assume any liability for the actions of fitness instructors who use Gunnersbury Park without the CIC's official permission.
Licensed Fitness Providers
Feeding the ducks
Feeding the ducks is a fun past time for young and old alike.
We ask our visitors to refrain from feeding them bread but instead more nutritional foods: sweetcorn, lettuce, defrosted peas, oats, seeds and rice are much better for our wildlife.