For additional information, call the Arboretum at 410-634-2847, extension 0 or send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Arboretum holds two plant sales each year, offering the region's largest selection of native plants. The Native Plant Nursery is open Tuesday through Friday throughout the growing season, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and weekends by appointment.
Contact Joanne Healey at 410-634-2847, ext. 32 or email@example.com for more information about plant availability.
There are five miles of walking/biking paths on the Arboretum's 400-acre site. A map is available at the Arboretum's Visitor's Center. Automobiles are not allowed beyond the Arboretum's parking areas.
The Arboretum is adjacent to Tuckahoe State Park, a 4,000-acre park in Caroline County, MD. The Arboretum receives no state funding for operating expenses and is managed by a private not-for-profit organization.
The Arboretum offers guided walks, adult programs, children's programs, plant sales, art exhibitions, and seasonal community events. You may register for these programs by calling the Arboretum at 410-634-2847, extension 0.
Yes. Most of the Arboretum paths are ideal for bikers of all ages and connect to Tuckahoe State Park's trail system.
Yes. The Arboretum's five miles of paths are great for skiing!
Most of the paths are accessible. Special arrangements may also be made to assist in escorting visitors with special needs. Please call in advance.
Yes, effective January 1, 2005 - general public $5/adults and $2/students ages 6-18. Children 5 and under are admitted free. Admission is always free for Arboretum members.
The Arboretum is a growing organization with a small staff. You may inquire about current openings by telephone or e-mail. You may mail or e-mail a resume specifying the type of position that interests you. Internships are also available.
Gift certificates may be purchased at the Visitor's Center or by telephone.
There are ticks. Insect repellent is recommended, and visitors are strongly encouraged to stay on the paths.
Yes. Visitors are encouraged to stay on the paths to avoid poison ivy.
Leashed dogs are permitted.