Entrance to the provincial park and the land-art installation is free. Individuals and groups are welcome from sunrise to sunset.
Is your group arriving by bus? If so, it is advisable to reserve a parking space and time slot via firstname.lastname@example.org
In one hour time you can walk up to the viewpoint and take your time to look over the installation. If you also want to walk around the installation and maybe even want to include the poetry walk in your route, than we advise you to book 2 time slots.
Possible time slots
9am- 10am 2pm - 3pm
10am - 11am 3pm - 4pm
11am - 12pm 4pm - 5pm
12pm - 1pm 5pm - 6pm
Remember to give other visitors the chance to admire the installation from the viewing platform, by limiting the time you spend on the platform on busy days.
The car park of the provincial park is easy to reach by car, bus and bike.
Adjacent to this large parking area at the entrance to the park, you will find a cafeteria with public toilet facilities. There is also a bike rack and a limited number of parking spaces for buses. It is advisable to reserve a bus space in advance.
Near this parking lot you can also find the information point. From Monday to Sunday you are welcome here with all your question between 9am and 5pm. Here you can also purchase the book The making of or become godfather or godmother of the project.
Users of GPS systems can also use the following coordinates to reach the parking lot as the address seems to be unknown to some GPS systems. 50°48’50.41N , 2°55’13.02”O.
There is a second parking area at the visitors centre in the provincial park. From here, it is a 30-minute walk to reach the installation.
The walk around the installation takes place over grassed tracks, wooden walkways and hardened paths. This means that during wet weather part of the route can be muddy and slippery. The path leading directly to the viewing platform is hardened and therefore always easily accessible.
The part of the route where you can listen to war poetry involves climbing a flight of stairs. This means that wheelchair and buggy users will need to go back they way they came, once they arrive at these stairs. Regrettably, the nature of the ground makes it infeasible to find an alternative solution.
A visit to the land art installation can of course be combined with one of the many other activities and places of interest that the area has to offer. An overview of these possibilities can be found on the website www.flandersfields.be.