Jubilee Park

Jubilee Park is located in Glebe next to the Anzac Bridge and Harold Park Paceway Jubilee Park viaduct stretches around 446 metres, which makes it t he largest brick viaduct in the NSW rail system The construction of the Jubilee Park and Wentworth Park viaducts was the first large-scale project to use bricks The bricks used for the viaducts were supplied by the State Brickworks from Homebush now known as the Old Homebush Brick Pit Around three million four hundred thousand bricks were used for the 2 viaducts in Jubilee Park & Wentworth Park. Jubilee Park viaduct alone used more than 2 million Jubilee Park has been created on the land of swamps and sandflats There have been a number of murders and deaths in Jubilee Park providing a base for any number of mysteries and ghost stories In 1996 the Metropolitan Goods Line was redeveloped for use by the Metro Light Rail system, The Metro Light Rail system opened in 1997 & Jubilee Park station was opened on 13 August 2000 Nearly all the underbridges of the viaduct are made up of a variety of different materials such as brick, steel girders and steel trusses Jubilee Park is located on Blackwattle Bay Jubilee park has a street with no name Jubilee Park viaduct was opened in 1892 & was used until 1922 Jubilee Park viaduct extends East of Jubilee Park at Victoria Road to The Crescent in Annandale. Johnstons Creek runs from Stanmore to Jubilee Park Johnstons Creek was a natural waterway until the 1890s when the channel was straightened and deepened by bricks and concrete to improve storm water sanitation in Sydney
Home of many mysterious happenings