3482 E River Rd
Tucson, AZ, US
Tucson, AZ, US
Brandi Fenton Dog Park Overview
Hours: 7am-10pmLocated in the east part of Brandi Fenton Memorial Park, easily accessible from Dodge Boulevard, this off-leash dog park features double-entry gates, divided small and large dog areas, water bowls, tables, rake and pail for scooping waste, plastic bag holder, shaded areas.
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Average Rating:Brandi Fenton Dog Park in Tucson, AZ, US has an average rating of 3.5 based on 4 member reviews.
Susan in Tucson
Great park with great people. We take our dog every day. She has her regular doggy friends. There's plenty of room for running a playing. Dog owners are respectful and take great care picking up after their dogs. On a rare occasion someone brings in a too large dog. If the dog plays well, it's tolerated. Otherwise they're asked to move to the larger dog park. There doesn't seem to be a problem with that.
LOVE THIS PARK!
Kitty in Yuma
I'm not sure what the previous review is talking about. I've been taking my Jack Russell Terrier puppy to this park nearly every day for the past 2-3 months and I've never encountered another dog owner bringing a large dog into the small dog area. The small dog area has lots of grass and a couple of picnic tables to sit at. Lights were just installed so owners and their dogs can stay after the sun goes down. The other owners are VERY nice and social and there are lots of other "regulars" who my dog and I are getting to know. It's a great park. I highlight recommend it!
jesus in Tucson,AZ
Nice little dog park has a big and medium and small dog park. Watch out though. A lot of people will take their bigger dogs in to the small dog park.
Too Many Aggressive Dogs
Paula in Tucson, AZ
My dog is friendly and outgoing, and wants to be friends with other dogs and their owners. We hadn't gone to Brandi Fenton in months because the last time we were there my dog was attacked by two other dogs whose owners didn't know how (or didn't care) to spot the aggressive behaviors of their pets. My dog, who is not aggressive whatsoever, became defensive as a result of the attack. We left immediately, but the people with the aggressive dogs stayed at the park. This was not the first encounter with aggressive dogs at Brandi Fenton. Last night, after a several-month hiatus from the park, my dog and I returned to test the waters. My dog is a large breed and therefore we use the over-50-pounds side of the park (which is split into two sections). A woman had her dog in one section, and as we approached the gate for that section she asked me to please use the other side because she didn't "trust" her dog with other dogs. I obliged. No other dogs came to the large-dog side of the park, but I saw four people walking their four large dogs to the small-dog side, which was empty at the time. After a few minutes I walked my dog over there so he could play. One of the women asked if my dog was male; when I confirmed she asked if she could remove her dog before we entered, as her dog "sometimes" becomes aggressive with other male dogs. We waited for her to gather her dog and her things, and as we did another dog that was in the park came to smell my dog through the fence. That dog then started snarling and barking at my dog, and it was clear to me it was also aggressive. I refuse to allow my dog to interact with other dogs that may harm him, and so we will no longer be going to Brandi Fenton Dog Park. Dog owners need to learn the signs of an aggressive dog and correct behaviors immediately; by not being attentive or nor caring they're ruining the park for the rest of us.