Variety PavilionView venue slideshowVariety pavilionVariety Place (formerly Ernst Wittwer Playground)

Located on Saw Avenue, the Variety Pavilion was opened in 2009 as part of a refurbishment of the Saw Avenue Precinct.

The project was kindly supported by Variety the Children's Charity of WA. The Variety Pavilion is located in shady parkland featuring a nature-based adventure play environment, electric barbecues, drink fountains and pathways.

The much-loved 'Jarrah Log' was brought to Kings Park from Dwellingup in 1978. It now forms part of Variety Place and highlights the important role that Jarrah timber played in the early colony's economy.

Suited to
Social and family functions, community groups, corporate functions, memorial services, weddings, film and photography
Capacity
50 people
Parking
May Drive or Saw Avenue
Access
Easily accessed via May Drive or Saw Avenue
Toilets
Short walk to toilets
Power
Yes
Shelter
Yes
Seating
Available in nearby picnic area but not in the Pavilion
Refreshments
Approximately 750 m to May Drive Parkland or 2 km to Fraser Avenue precinct
Barbecues
Available to all park users; cannot be reserved as part of your booking
Booking times
Available 9.00 am - 6.00 pm daily
Bookings
Please contact the Bookings Officer
Location
Saw Avenue Picnic Area
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Saw Avenue access disruption

Visitor disruptions will occur in the Saw Avenue Picnic Area from Monday 25 March 2019 due to toilet facilities upgrade works.

Bold Park access disruption: Kulbardi Walk

Kulbardi Walk will be closed from 7.00 am to 5.00 pm, Monday to Friday from Monday 18 March to Friday 12 April 2019.

Earth Hour 2019

The lights that illuminate the Lemon scented gums along Fraser Avenue be turned off during Earth Hour, which begins at 8.30 pm on Saturday, 30 March 2019.

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Summer Scholarship Program

Kings Park Science’s 2018-19 Summer Scholarship Program recently wrapped up after another successful summer.

More quendas, bigger plants

Western Australian quendas (Isoodon fusciventer) aren’t just cute and quirky, their digging and fossicking habits have been found to make an incredible difference in the growth of plants, according to new research.

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