Jane Reynolds Skatepark (aka Lancaster Skatepark)

Lancaster Skatepark

Jane Reynolds Skatepark is a 16,000-square-foot outdoor concrete skatepark in Lancaster, California, that is also referred to simply as Lancaster Skatepark. The skatepark includes a street plaza, a flow bowl, and a backyard pool-style peanut bowl.


LocationLancaster, California
Address716 West Oldfield Street
Lancaster, California 93534
Coordinates34.690008, -118.141405
FeaturesFlow bowl, peanut bowl, street plaza
Size16,000 square feet
Riding AllowedSkateboards, scooters, skates
HoursDawn to 10 pm
Phone(661) 723-6077
Design/BuildSpohn Ranch Skateparks

Jane Reynolds Skatepark Overview

Lancaster Skatepark
Images courtesy of Spohn Ranch Skateparks.

Jane Reynolds Skatepark is an impressive addition to the skateparks in Los Angeles County. The city of Lancaster is located in northern Los Angeles County, situated in the Antelope Valley of the western Mojave Desert of Southern California.

Finished in 2019 and officially opened in 2020, Jane Reynolds Skatepark was designed and built by SoCal-based Spohn Ranch Skateparks and is located at the southern end of Jane Reynolds park near Avenue J between Fig Avenue and Elm Avenue. The park has lights and is open from dawn to 10 pm. There’s no fence.

At the center of the park is a flow bowl that has two larges sections connected at a clam-shell corner.

The flow bowl is surrounded by a street plaza with tons of features. There are stairs with a handrail, banks with hubbas, a couple of A-frames with hubbas and rails, flat rail, ledges, manny boxes, and lots of quarterpipes and banks. One notable feature is a tall triangular bank that is a stand-out element of the park.

Lancaster Skatepark

For skaters looking for larger-scale transition skating, there is a large peanut blow with elliptical walls and a unique roll-in section. The bowl has pool coping and tile all the way around, except for the shallow roll-in bowl.

This is a top-notch skatepark and Lancaster deserves a lot of credit for investing in the park, which reportedly cost $1.2 million to build. This aerial video provides a good overview of the park (and the crazy grand opening).

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