Dog walking in Worcester

Book on demand and scheduled walks with local dog walkers

How it works

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Flexible scheduling

Select the date and time that best suit your needs. Want a walk ASAP? We’ve got you covered.

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Customized for your pup

Choose between a 20-minute, 30-minute, or 60-minute stroll for your dog.

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Follow along

Track your walk with our live GPS tracker, then view your detailed report card after the walk.

What is Wag!?

Wag! is the nation's fastest-growing network of pre-screened and insured pet sitters and dog walkers. In less than 15 minutes you can book a nearby dog sitter, daycare provider, or dog walker, who'll take complete care of your loved one - at their place or yours.

Book walkers near you

“For the love of dogs”

My name is Angela. I love animals and I have been walking dogs and pet sitting for the last few years. I have a two-year-old German Shepherd named Rangeley and two American short-haired cats. I am very reliable, flexible, and I want to create a comfortable environment for you and your pets!

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Socially Distanced Pet Care

Specialties

Dog first aid and/or CPR, Can run with dogs, Oral medicine administration, Injected medicine administration, Senior dog care, Special needs dog care, High energy dogs, Fast walker, Dogs who pull, Puppy care, Training experience, Obedience training, Behavioral training, Socialization training, Potty training, Puppy training

Hello, my name is Jamie and I’m 37 and a dad for a special needs boy. I’m currently working full time but am available some nights and weekends.I’ve been a dog groomer in the past for 6 years and always have loved all animals. I have 2 dogs, a toy poodle named willow and a miniature poodle named radley. When I’m out walking others dogs I care for them as if they are my own babies. I hope to take yours out soon for some exercise and fresh air. Thank you!

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See more about dog walking in Worcester

Dog Walking in Worcester

Worcester, Massachusetts was founded in 1673 and was named after Worcester, England. It is also the second biggest city in New England after Boston. The nickname “City of the Seven Hills” came from the hills of Hancock, Bancroft, Newton, Green, Chandler, Sagatabscot, and College Hill. Of course, there are more than seven hills in town, but these are the seven that have made the city famous. Also, over 41,000 dogs live in Worcester and there are so many dog-friendly things to do it would be a shame not to bring Fido when you visit.

Boynton Dog Park on Mower Street is the best dog park in Worcester. Beautiful flowered fields, forest, brooks, ponds, and about 10 miles of easy to moderate trails to get your exercise on. There are also benches and restrooms, water fountains, and even a playground for the kids. The people are friendly, and the dogs are fun.

Tufts Farm Field at the School of Veterinary Medicine has 60 acres where you can walk your pups and 5 acres of fenced area for dogs to play off-leash. There is tons of room to frolic, run, sprint, or whatever you want to do with Fido, and always at least a few dogs to play with. Be sure to bring some towels and extra water to wash Fido off before you get back in the car.

Best Dog Neighborhoods in Worcester

U of Mass Medical School/Lake Lane Neighborhood

48
Dog Parks
1 park

Population Density
1,885 per sq. mi.

U of Mass Medical School/Lake Lane Neighborhood

48

Green Hill Park is located in this rare, quieter neighborhood of Worcester and is itself is a huge attraction. The park is located close to the University of Massachusetts Medical School, and is the largest in Worcester, with over 480 acres to explore. It features the Massachusetts’ Vietnam War Memorial, a children’s playground, and plenty of trails for walking and exploring with your pup. Leashed dogs are welcome. The neighborhood also contains Fuzzy Pants Pet Shop, a wonderland of dog daycare, grooming, specialized dog food, and more!

Newton Square

36
Dog Parks
2 parks

Population Density
15,200 per sq. mi.

Newton Square

36

Newton Square contains some of the oldest parks around. Elm Park was purchased in 1854 for public use, making it one of the oldest parks in the United States. It’s equipped with benches, tables, and walking trails, and welcomes on-leash dogs. If you’ve warmed up at Elm Park and you want something more challenging, undertake a five minute walk from Elm Park to Newton Hill. The steep hill has several trails of varying intensities built into the side. It’s perfect for those looking to challenge their endurance and gradually increase it, whether they walk on four legs or two.


Beaver Brook

24
Dog Parks
1 park

Population Density
21,000 per sq. mi.

Beaver Brook

24

Beaver Brook Park in Beaver Brook, Worcester, is a neighborhood gem. The local park is filled to the brim with activities for kids and adults, and is typically busy owing to the several population booms the neighborhood has undergone. While not a park to head to if you’re dreaming of quiet reflection in nature, Beaver Brook Park is great for when you need to tire your pup out right now. All the sights, sounds, and smells make even a short walk an intense sensory experience for dogs, relieving boredom and stress in a short period of time.

Columbus Park

12
Dog Parks
2 parks

Population Density
6,530 per sq. mi.

Columbus Park

12

Columbus Park features two attractions for dog walking adventures. The first is Columbus Park itself, the public space from which the neighborhood takes its name. Columbus Park is picturesque, with walking paths, a foot bridge to the beach (it borders Coe’s Reservoir), and plenty of benches for amazing views of the sunset. If you want something a little more rugged and less manicured, head just to the west to Coe’s Reservoir Conservation Restriction, a wilder, less tamed space for leashed dog walking or off-leash swimming. Both offer amazing views and space to stretch your legs.

West Side

1
Dog Parks
1 park

Population Density
7,900 per sq. mi.

West Side

1

West Side in Worcester claims Hadwen Arboretum, a public space owned and maintained by Clark University. The Arboretum is a leashed-only dog walking zone that harbors some trees and plants over a century old. Hadwen cultivates more than forty kinds of plants. Though not a physically large space, the creative planting and trails of this Arboretum give it the feeling of a much larger space. Visit on a lunch break or take a morning to examine all the university has preserved here.


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© 2022 Wag Labs, Inc. All rights reserved.