Frequently Asked Questions

We are so excited you are here, and we can't wait to share all of the new things happening at Millcreek Meadows.

What is Millcreek Meadows

Thank you for asking. Millcreek Meadows serves in three capacities. We have an equine facility for transient boarding. We have a therapeutic practice that engages in equine and nature-based therapy services, and most importantly we have a community side that supports community engagement like fox and nature walks, community gardening, photography, art, and so much more. We are a group of compassionate individuals that want to give back to the community of Millcreek, and enhance our city motto of "connected through nature".

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What's with the dirt piles?

Let's talk about the large dirt piles that have been brought into the area; both front and back. Those were kindly donated by a local building company who also helped us grade and level the area to better support appropriate water run-off. The remaining dirt will be removed this Spring. The dirt will not be used in the fox den for any reason.

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Why is there a new fence?

You've probably seen the new fence we installed along the walking path. Unfortunately, the previous fence was run down with lots of holes and dangerous areas for both our animals and for those that walk along the path. We also encounter a lot of food thrown to the foxes, which can be dangerous to both them and our equine friends who roam the pastures. We wanted to provide a safer space for our horses, but are committed to leaving it open for a beautiful viewing area of the fox dens. That opening will stay open.

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Are you adding new barns?

The space is being renovated. We have brought back to life the very run down barn, round pen and outdoor arena. In addition, there are new barns going up to better take care of the welfare of our animals. We are committed to leaving the fox pasture be a natural environment and have no plans to change their beautiful home.

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What else is happening?

There was so much water on the property, and we have invested extensively in underground water drains, as well as brought in many tons of rock and dirt to create better footing for vehicles like trash trucks, equine trailers, hay delivery trucks, and more.

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What if I have questions?

We will continue to update this page and always welcome your questions and hope you will reach out to us at

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Seasonal Activities.

Community Building

Single or Multiple Season Packages

Bring a Friend!

Spring-Planting & Renewal

Summer-Growth & Adventure

Fall-Gathering & Change

Winter-Rest & Connection

Within our cultures there used to be many festivities and rites of passage associated with not only the passing of time but often also connected with the cycles found in nature. For instance, the cycle of the seasons can be seen as a metaphor for the passage of time and the constant change that is part of life.

At Millcreek Experiential Wellness Center, we aim to highlight the aspects of each season that can build us individually and collectively. We hope to inspire new interactions and foster stepping outside of what might have been old habits that kept us isolated.

While everything on campus is not steeped in therapy, the metaphors will be undeniable as we reach back towards our roots and find connectedness in intentional ways.

Overall, the seasons of nature are a rich source of metaphors that can help us to understand and make sense of the world around us. Whether we are experiencing the new beginnings of spring, the abundance of summer, the changes of autumn, or the rest of winter, the seasons can provide us with valuable insights and lessons about life and the natural world.

Fall leaves of varying colors stacked on one another. Starting with a rust colored, moving to a lighter orange brown, then a yellow leave, with a vibrant dark green leaf on the far right.
A side-by-side collage of seasonal examples in nature. Starting with bright green grass, then the yellow blossoms on a tree, moving to the orange leaves of a deciduous tree, then far right is a picture of snow covered trees.
Fall leaves of varying colors stacked on one another. Starting with a rust colored, moving to a lighter orange brown, then a yellow leave, with a vibrant dark green leaf on the far right.

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4535 S 1500 E, Millcreek, UT 84117