'Sayler Park, Stories That Must Be Told'
Have you ever wondered what Sayler Park and the surrounding areas were like between 1900 and 1960? What are the stories of the streets and homes, parks and festivals, the Dam and River Park, the doctors, the Indian mounds, the sports teams, the churches and schools, the farms, families and businesses and the way it was back in the day? This book is not a history book, but a book on life in Sayler Park through stories remembered by the residents that lived in and loved Sayler Park most of their lives.
'Sayler Park, Stories That Must Be Told', is now sold out but is available to read or checkout at the public library. There will also be a new book coming soon called 'Pictures That Must Be Seen' - Available in Spring of 2014.
Sayler Park Community Center located at 6720 Home City Ave. offers recreational programs for all ages. Programs include; Co- rec. Volleyball, Men’s Basketball, and Ceramics, to mention a few. The center also offers after school and summer camps for children 5 to 12 years of age. To help the youth of the community make healthy choices a variety of free programs are offered daily. Call the center for more program information or a schedule of our special events. (513) 941-0102
City of Cincinnati, Citizen Service Request Page:
Report a non emergency crime Cincinnati Police: 513-765-1212
Sayler Park School Information
Sayler Park Citizens on Patrol:
Curfew for children under the age of 15 is 10:00pm. Curfew for ages 16-17 is Midnight.
The Curfew Law is ilisted in the Cincinnati Municipal Code Section 911-27 - Curfew for Minors.
More information about this law can be found on the Cincinnati Municipal Code Website.
DID YOU KNOW?
The upcoming Sayler Park Centennial was featured on the Examiner.com:
And from the Delhi Historical Society:
CityBeat feature on Second Saturday Series:
Information about 1974 Sayler Park Tornado
Short Woods Park Mound is a Native American mound located in Sayler Park. It is believed to have been built by people of the Adena culture. Measuring 38 feet high, the mound is an ellipse, approximately 175 feet long and 140 feet wide.
Because of its proven value as an archaeological site, the Short Woods Park Mound was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1974.