The Toronto Public Labyrinth (formerly the Trinity Square Park Labyrinth) is Toronto's first outdoor labyrinth in a public park. Designed by Stuart and Mary Bartholomaus from Knoxville, Tennessee. The labyrinth was created out of turf grass, temporarily, but is now constructed out of paving stone. The labyrinth is 77 feet in diameter. It is a copy of the 13th century stone labyrinth at Chartres Cathedral in France.

Installation of the Toronto Public Labyrinth
The Labyrinth was installed as a Millennium project in partnership between Parks, Forestry and Recreation and the Toronto Labyrinth Community Network (TLCN).
TLCN is a grassroots community organization which fosters the creation of labyrinths as meditation tools in the Greater Toronto Area. In partnership with Toronto Parks and Recreation and the nearby Church of the Holy Trinity, the group guided the creation of the Trinity Square Park Labyrinth as a Millennium Year project.
TLCN, in continued collaboration with Parks and Recreation, will also guide the development of the "Lasting Labyrinth", a permanent labyrinth feature of stone and grass, to be installed at Trinity Square Park.

What is a labyrinth?
The labyrinth is an ancient symbol dating back more than 3000 years. It is considered a universal symbol for healing and a path to renewing the body-mind-spirit connection. Ancient and modern labyrinths can be found in many areas of the world, including France, Sweden, England, India, Peru and the American south-west. In the last decade, North Americans have rediscovered the labyrinth as a tool for well-being. Hospitals, schools, churches and individuals have installed labyrinths made of stone, brick, grass, sand, gravel and other materials.