The idyllic setting of the Greenmead Historical Park in Livonia, Michigan is the home of a semi-annual flea market held by the Greenmead Historical Society.
Located on National Registry of Historic Places plus home to the first barn built in Livonia, this lush park features an 1820’s homestead, historical village, and picnic facilities. The park plays host to several events and one of the most beloved of the area is the Greenmead Flea Market held twice a year in June and September.
Often called one of the best flea markets in the area, the Greenmead Flea Market is widely attended by people from all over Michigan and the surrounding states. It’s a quality flea market where you never know what you’ll find.
During market days, vendors are spread out across the beautiful grounds as far as you can see. It’s a delight to shop for vintage treasures, antiques, and collectibles in this gorgeous setting. Past markets have included over 170 merchants, so be prepared to browse for anything and everything you could imagine: coins, comics, paintings, furniture, memorabilia, collectibles, primitives, Americana, jewelry, and more.
The park’s historical buildings are also open for special tours during the market so you can tour the grounds to see this rich piece of Michigan’s agricultural history, including the property’s 1841 Greek Revival farmhouse.
Admission to the Greenmead Flea Market is just $2 for individuals age 12 and up — children under 12 are admitted free. Wagons and carts are welcome to help shoppers carry their purchases easier, plus the park offers free parking. Refreshments are available for sale on site and there are restroom facilities available. Proceeds from the market’s admission fee go towards the preservation of the Greenmead Historical Park. No dogs, with the exception of service animals, are allowed on the grounds.
We strive to keep our listings accurate, but it can happen that things change without our knowledge (rather rarely). You can help us keep this review up to date by reporting any information you think is inaccurate.