The initiatives to breathe life back into Braddon's Haig Park continue to pop up, in this case quite literally.
The City Renewal Authority, on Friday, inflated the latest in a bunch of Haig Park Experiments designed to reclaim the central park for community use.
Bubble is an inflatable, movable art installation and event space where people can gather in the park and enjoy performances, workshops and activities over the coming months.
Bubble was designed by immersive art creators Goldberg Aberline Studios and City Renewal Authority chief executive Malcolm Snow said it would contribute to the government's efforts to revitalise the park.
"The partly translucent Bubble provides a space to host smaller-scale activities and performances outdoors and provides shelter from the elements, while still revealing the beautiful treescape of the city's unique forest," Mr Snow said.
The Haig Park Experiments project was born out of the government canvassing community ideas about Haig Park in 2017 and trying to find ways to improve it.
The park was described as unsafe, boring, dark and underutilised.
"In its current state Haig Park is underused, perceived as unsafe and doesn't meet the needs of the Canberra community in 2018 and beyond," Mr Snow previously said after the authority gathered feedback.
Since then, Mr Snow pointed to events such as Festival of the Forest and the monthly Paw Parties that had reinvigorated the park.
Haig Park Experiments infrastructure manager Richmond Henty said the Bubble's "temporary, movable infrastructure gives us the flexibility to host performances and activities in many weather conditions and in different locations."
The Bubble program includes a film screening, poetry slam, school holiday activities, musical performances, bush tucker workshops and more.
The events will be held on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays between September 20 and December 7.
Once the program has concluded the authority will evaluate its success and decide how and when the Bubble might appear around Canberra supporting other events.
More information about the Bubble and other Haig Park Experiments can be found online.